FOR FIRST VISIT
President Poincare. of France. ;
Will Br of King (George (
and Uritish Nation.
TO RECEIVE HIGHEST HONORS
W ill Arrive at Spithcad on Tues
day. and Remain in Country
Till I tine 27.
London. .Kin*1 L'2?President Poin- j
rate, of Frame, following the example;
of Ins predecessors since the conclusion !
of the friendly agreement between his i
? untv? and Great Britain, lias chosen j
l.,.c!.ii:il for his first official visit after |
i.;s tii v t: o j and will arrive at Spit
: < -i'l Tuesday on the I Mead naught .loan ?
I t. t t lit* guest of King <;eorge
ami the British nation till .Mine l'7.
H? will l>e accompanied Stephen
r Ftench Minister for Foieign
Affairs. and other high officials
<i!?.it preparations have hecn made
I p.?y tin Piesident the hie host honors ;
that tin court. Jhe government. the
niir.;ripaliticfc and the gem ral public
TV' visit has aroused the liveliest !
interest throughout the countrj. While
no Important changes in political re- I
latl?-!is .1-' .?:i l i--ipati'd. the hope of the!
I'lil'li is that the \ isit will tend to,
draw e\t : > h>ser the t w o friendly coun
'1 ? i'resident's arrival at Spit- I
II ? i ho will he received bv an itn
i- 'i ^ :'- et. composed of Fnglund's
newest warships, which will fire a
'.'O; li salute. He will proceed to I'orts
:!!> ?;<?. k >ard. where the Prince of
W. ? s a i 1 tie I)like of t'onnaukht.
representing the King, will offer nlin
; ' ii tt.,il welcome
King <ieorg? will he at Victoria Sta
tion. London, to robolve his guest,-and
rsef.rt him tr. Vork House, which has
l'cer. placed at his disposal. Uuriug
t'e after' oon the President will pay
t1 i calls to tin King and Queen
at Mucking ha Palace and to other
n : ors id the royal family.
V ?it e\eiii!;i- the Kinp will pive a
dinner at Buckingham Palace The
guests will include the royal family.
<11stingtiished statesmen, diplomats and
court i lals These formal dinners
n.re carried out with a gorgenusness
equaled in few Kuropean capitals. The
pooi servi c I., longing to the sove
reign is used, the tildes and dinlng
"?i? 're handsomely decorated with
J'.owers, ami. with the brilliant uni
f" s .if tin assembly, a flittering
Si (?!',. Is 1>I es. li ten
?Mi the tii the President will spend
ti i iiiovnivi; viri11nk French institu
tions n London and re "iving deputa
ti"' > from French societies At noon
.-'hotae- i;ie.ii reception awaits him.
whet he will lunch with the Lord
Ma;."! and corporation of the citv of
London at tii. liuildhall President
Pome.ne will then meet dlst Inp uished
polito ia;,s and the business barons of
i ' -iai i: li. tin evening the President
w il return tin Kit us hospitalit>, and
ri;er him ,t dir.net* at the French em
li.issv. presided over b\ Paul I'amlion,
the French ambassador, which will
;tp.4i:i bring together a brilliant path-'
A visit to Windsor ?'astle, a lunch to
tbe French colonx and dinner with the
tovcrnineiit at the Foretpn Otliee iniuht
tie expected to fill up the next da v. but
M. Poincare hopes to attend the horse
show at olvinpia. where a number of
I rcr.ch oulcors are competing. In the
evening the series of functions will bo
brought to an end with a ball at Buck
Tin next day the President will pro
iced to I *11\ or. whore he will see more
?'( the British licet, aid. embarking
on in*- 1* rc'iith wjirship tiloirc. and o.s
? otted by her sister cruisers I'onde
ar.d Marseillaise, will return to France.
Army nud \iivj W 111 limr filmic War
fare In AugiiM.
Washington. June 1'i\? Plans are tin
der way for joint anny and navy coast
i.i it-ii-t- exercises to bo held on l.oug
Island Sour.<I and Xarrangiinsott Pay.
<i ;ring the w . . iv lieuinninu August -I
This is th. first tlint such a program
1;as !"???;; arranged since iuo: Major
William i 'hiiinbi'ili ii. t'ousl Artillery
| i'i ps. has l i i'i designated to perfect
preparations ii>r the event, and will
r' a' h Washington to-morrow for Fort
Troops from all the Atlanti I'onst
t ' ii'n s probably will parr.-ipate in
t!' rxercis.s. and Bear-Admiral Rad
c : commanding 11.? Alia:.'.:. fleet,
will designate ships I., tak- part It is
expected that a majoritj i.; tlw \ en
s'is uf th" !!? ?t w ill )ia\e ,i part in the
pr"grarn a? some time dui : j the week
HIS ADtf+CE FOLLOWED
Children Snic Their IVnulm, an Ad
?uuuUlird Ity Iturkcfrllrr.
[Special to The Times - Dispatch ]
Tar: \ town. N .<u:.. .. John U.
Rockefeller, with Mrs Rockefeller, at
nde i t * ?? -hi idt'i - da\ exercises in
the } ir.'' Baptist i'1: itrh this morning,
and the "nil r.:i.e oi the satisfaction
of seeing his advi ahout saving pen
nies carried to ... fruitful end The lit
tii girls of the primary class earned
and saved tln:r - -.ni.-s for the Baptist
chapel enr. an i ??)?,. n the bank was
opened by the pastor. Rev. Arthur I..
Kroi ks j f t.nles were found. Mr.
K" r.ef.-p.'-r appeared tr.i: h phased that
' ?" littb g Is si.,-, ) 1Ve follow III
? : vice .-o;n" of chlhlft Ii s t a 111 -
' 1 'I! fi f< : i. Ot tin li: es ii reelt.a
i ai.d Mrs K", k. fell. : remained
' ' ? ?? thought 'In ." little slip: made
i 11 i I il i i'ii w.-re iilw.ns am. g
i'l :s il1 ? i-eond tl: ?? Mt:. i: .. ?
feller hfi'i I f en to chut h this sprim.
She look.- I in very good health. M?
Roi kf-feller fill down a wauon |.
'?f 1? . f"r uccorn11or.. w 1 <? h i .s m? ?.
pU k. i : ro'-i ti.i : ? on ?
Mr And Mrs R- w ,S1 ".turn
t" ' ' Cleveland h rne r::!s week :? ?
"Berry's for Clothes."
Yes, hut not too fancy
simply plain colors with self
stripes or black with line
lines in white or polka dots.
$25c and 50c.
For a splurge of color the
neckwear and handkerchiefs
Blazers too in wide stripes
are part of the necessary ten
nis and golf outfit.
M'NABB WILL NOT
BE GIVEN CHANCE
(Conttnur-d From First Page.)
properly Inspect the immigration sta
tions at Pacific ports when ho returned
to California. 1, therefore, suugestcd
that I would ask the Attorney-General ,
to postpone the trial of the ciiho until
the next term of court. It is nothing; :
unusual for the district attorney of'
that or any other district, or the At
torney-' Jeneral. to grant a postpone
ment of trial such cases when an
immediate trial would seriously Incon- 1
ventence either party. The suggestion
and the request came from me purely
ill the interest of public service
(Signed) "\V. U. WILSON,
"Secretary of Labor."
[Special to The Times-Dlspa t oh. 1
Stockton. ?"ill . June 'J2. ? Believing
that pressure has been brought to bear
upon District Attorney John I- McNabb,
the object of which is to defeat the
enrls of Justice, the Stockton Kvening
Mail, the leading Democratic daily of
the San Jonquin Valley, has sent Pregi
ilent Wilson the following message
"The Mall urges you to investigate
the circumstances surrounding the res
ignation of District Attorney John L.
McN'ahb, as the people of that cltv
are indignant to think that he has been
interfered with in the prosecution of
such flagrant violations of decency and
law. The Mull, as a Democratic paper,
believes that It owes to the people
some authoritative explanation from
the administration which it can offer
to offset the charges made and implied
itr McNahb's telegram to you
iSignedi "OOHDoX H YOil.WO.
i.??si:s 1,1 p*i?\ iiiiowmm;.
W'illlnni 'I'orliert (.oc? He; out! Depth
mill Kriends lauuot Sine llini.
! Special to The Time; Dispatch 1
? 'ape Charles. Va . June William
Torbert. aged seventeen. m >, .,* John
N Torbert. of Cobbs:. Va . was diowned
while bathing in Cherrystone Creek at
o'clock this afternoon. Vouug Tor
bert. accompanied by Hciirj Parker
and several companions, drove from
Cheriton to Oukland. the home of T W.
Jones, located on Cherrystone Creel .
where the pasty went in bathing Tor
bert went over hi; depth, ami before
assistance could reach him went down.
The body was recovered in a short
time : lid every effort was made to ?>?
susoitate him. hut in vain.
t.nrnient Worker* I.lkely to Walk Out
In ( lucluuuti.
Cincinnati, Ohio. June i' l.'nlcss un
foreseen concessions are made b\ either
side, S.fiOO garment woskers of this
city will t.ettiii a strike to-morrow
morning for a fortj -eight hour ?evk
l"f the sain* wages now being paid
for a fifty-four hour week
The Manufacturers' Association has
oftlererl to compromise with a lift .'.??hour
week for union workers, and lift;.-two
hours for nonunion labor. The local
oraani/.ers of the union claim to-night
that this compromise will be a<> opted
? ii Tuesiia t insist that it w;,s only
through the efforts of Industrial W ork
is of the W'oi Id that the strike was
Going from Home,
to the Sea Shore, make
your headquarters at
Fifth Avenue and Fifty-ninth Street
Delightfully locatcd opposite Central Park,
assuring peace and quiet. Summer Terrace
The coolcst Hotel in New York. Convenient
to theatres and shopping district.
Special Rates during the Summer Season
FRED STERRY ? ' - - Managing Director
Rear-Admiral Mahan Explains
Why Japanese Immigra
tion Is Feared.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch J
London. June L'2.? In a letter to Ili!
Times. Hour-Admiral Alfred T. Mahan. j
the well-knwon American naval an- I
thority. replies to the recent article I
l?y Sir Valentino Chirol. on "Japan )
Among ilu> Nations: the Bar of Pace."
in which the writer questioned whether
Japan, having; attained tin- position of
a great power, was not entitled to j
claim for the free immigration of her (
citizens into the territories of other
great powers with accompanying
naturalization. Admiral Mahan e\- 1
plains tiiat the difficulty found in tlio
l.'nlted States over this question is
one of assimilation. He sn\s in part: ?
"It is the recurrent problem which \
confronts (lermany in Poland. Austria !
in her Slav tirovlnees, Canada in her j
French population, and South Africa |
with the Boers. Despite the gigantic i
success up to the present in the as
similative process, due to Knulish in- '
stitutions inherited and Americanized, j
and to tlie prevalence anions the chil
dren of our community of a common
Kngllsh tongue over all other idioms. '
America doubts lier power to dig? st
and assimilate the strong national
racial characteristics which dlstinguinh
the Japanese and which are the subject
of much of their success If I jun i < t
mistaken, this condition would consti
tute there a continually solid, homo i
genoous body, essentially and unchang
The Times pr'nts an editorial on the
subject, in which it s-i\s:
"In one sense, the Inabilitj of the j
Japanese to assimilate is a source of
i utionnl strength. Japan craves more
recognition. But what sort of recogni
tion can siie expect if roe aspires to
?indicate Iter new place in the world
hj sending floods of Japanese immi
grants to America? She has a frank 1
answer to this In the contentions |
formulated by Admiral Mahan
"If immigration is not Japan's de
sire, the alternate supposition - she j
is contending for a principle, or tor
a somewhat abstract acknowledgement
of her equality for the removal of real j
or fancied slights upon lies citizens in ?
laws and the popular attitude of other I
"This is an attitude which can he
steadfastly pursued without recourse
to inflammatory language, aid in
pursuing them Japan may well remem
ber. with such patience as she can
command, how- reient Is her oiiom ire'ice
from medievalism and how mar\ de
ficiencies she has still to make good.
Her immediate neerl Is claritv of
(Continued From First Page.)
st< ad conditions as easy as possible,
compatible with safety, and should in
crease the area for home building by
judicious encouragement of both irri
gation and drainage. A statistician
has figured that the average adult cit
izen Is of the money value of fl.rtOO
considered solely as an asset to the
country. If this is true, th< l.si.">
Ani'-rloan farmers who crossed Cana
dian borders depleted the assets of the
republic that week by ]l'.3?S,oOO, which,
multiplied by tifty-tw \ wouhl make
the grand total loss ?o the republic
$1'ja.tiM'.OOO in one year alone.
Philadelphia, June ?Through the
invention of ;i device in which water
Is ii ed ...- fuel, it is claimed that lienry
Clay Wade, a Philadelphia inventor,
may revolutionize the production of
artificial heat. The Wade process de
composes water into the gases hydro
gen and oxygen, which are combined
with carbon and burned so that the
heat produced by the combustion of the
oil is pressed three-fold.
Wade's device Is a three-compart
ment tank with oil stored In one- end,
??:i equal quantity of water In the
shield. A compressor raises the water
and oil to an elevated burner
IS SOCIETY GIRL
(Continued on Third Pag?.>
ii< emeu, in turn, arrested the couple.
On the arrival of A. D. Wilder, an at
t.-ii i:e> and former associate of Miss
Klliott's father, at the police station.
Miss Klliott and Lieutenant llochwalt
weie released and an investigation be
Lieutenant Hoehwalt returned to Fort
Molt, where he is stationed, without
in*ntionmg the occurrence to any of
i wii.i. m:co.\sii)i:it okcision.
I ?(<? on Stntrniilr Prohibition Not
he Taken In Primary.
I Spec:;,! to The Times-Dispatch 1
| ytan? >n. Va . June '."J.?The Count".
Dei i.?: i. Committee, embracing in
its authority Augusta County and the
? it\ or' Staunton, lias been called t >
! moot oi Monilav to reconsider its de -
c;sioi ti. h: ve ;i vote on State-wide
prohibit ioi in t!ie primar\ llxed f>r
Aupii:it The recent decision of Judge
KovcrU T i'' nmp in Richmond to the
en"c t tli.it piiinarles are for the si
lection o! candidates only is regarded
as malting th'- proposed vote on State
wide unlawful. All the candidates be
fore tlie p: :iiiary are pledged for State
\\ idc jipv !. w. so that a vote on the
subject is Useless
Booked to Continue
U/i?lii!iKtnii. June 'J'J.? Following
Is Hie nentlirr liulletlii for tlie |
Tile prchMtirr d Im r I but Ion over the
North Viiicrlcnn ? ontiiicnt and (he
adjacent oeemin I.h kiicIi as to Inill- I
cate tempera tu res nbove the hen- j
Noun I iivei'tigr (he cmkilitK week In j
tlie Southern stale*, tlie (.rent Cen
tral \nllo.?M anil the Plains Stntes,
tihile on tlie Pneitie Mope, and in
the region nf I lie (.rent Lakes Mild
the >11?'((II?- Mlriutle and \nv Kng
land Mati'fi, triiiperatureN will be
ii It on ( normal. A reaction (rom tlie
prrvatlini; moilcrutc temprruttirv to
srnnnniitd> imrin weather will set
In over tlie region of tlie t.rent
Lakes, the tllilo Nnlley and the
Middle Atlantic and .New Kiiglnnd
Mate* by Wednesday. The precipi
tation during the week will be gen
erally lluht nnil local anil cmitloed
principally to the Northern States
anil the Itocky Mountain rcKlon,
No Important storm In charted to
erft.ss the country the coming week.
(Continued From First Page.)
sajac, urging currency legislation be^
fore the close of the special session.
Cau 11 n rrll t Itrtuie.
Despite the opinions of many House
and Senate members against the wis
dom of enacting currency legislation
at tliis session. administration lend
ers to-night said they were af a loss
to understand, in view of the urgency
with whtch President Wilson will pre
sent the situation to-morrow, coupled
with the statement from the Secre
tary of State to-night, how there can
be any hesitation on the part of Con
gress in complying with the Presi
The currency bill, made public last
week. will bo introduced in both
houses, and the Mouse Banking and
Currency Committee is expected to
men early tins week to begin consid
eration >f the measure. Tariff will
!<<? under consideration by the Senate
democratic caucus most of the week.
S< nator Simmons, chairman of the
Finance Commitec, hopes the caucus
will conclude with Hi," revised Mouse
: I by Thursday, but it is doubtful it
tli- bill will be ready for th? lull i
Finance Committee before Monday.
Certain :t it- that th<> Uudcrwood-Slm
m? is bill will not he reported to the
Sennte In tlm>? for general debate t'i
get tinder way before July 4.
The caucus tight on free wool and i
free sugar will be the important
'?vent of (hp week, sn fur as titi Iif
is concerned. S line spirited discus
sion is e.spcetod over tbe agricultural
schedule. but little real party dissent
is looked for When the majority '
members of tbe committee r< port on
the income tax feature of the bill,
there may be a lively discussion, in
view of a \vlrle divergency of views
among Democrats as to the basic ex- I
emption which the Senate committee
has reduced from $4,000 t i ?)(?? f ir
unmarried persons Some Senators
think it should be still lower.
I ten I Hcforni in <s|gbt.
_ For the firs: time in many years a
real ref inn in congressional appro,
priations appears to be in sight In
the curly Congresses, all appropria
tion bills had to originate in oih com
mittee. the Moure Committee on Ap
propriations. but under the system in
vogue the past twei.ty years or more.
th? Military. Naval. Post-oillre and
other ommhtces report bills f..r np
propriations, within their Jurisdiction
Hepresentative FltssgVrald. of New
York. Chairman of the Appropriations
Coinmitt< \ will favor centreh - ?j(.
propriations in one committee in a
I lie c.i icus of the Mouse I moernts
Wednesd ty afternoon will insider a
report from a caucus budget ommlt
tee. including H< presentatives Ct.der
wood. i- itxg>-rnld. Sherley, (Sarret and
others, favoring a budget committee
to supervise and regulate all appro
priations and fix a maximum for the
session. The caucus likely will dis
cuss oth'r matters, including the cur
Members of the Democratic congre*.
; Monal commute.. are lining up tor
tlv- organization meeting to-morrow
niirlit to elect officers and prepare for
I the coming campaign. Several previ
ous attempts to organize have failed.
' The leading candidates for the chair
manship are n. pi esentati ves Doremus.
of Michigan. Idovd. of Missouri, the
i nrumhent. w*ho has offered to give
way to others afte.- leading several
l congressional campaigns: Sabath. of
Illinois, and Cllne, of Indiana.
ttciid.T for Printer.
The subcommittee of the Democratic
majority of the Committee on Finance
? ?f the Senate spent to-day in perfect
ing tin Income tax amendment to the
s.iritf bill. Th? members put the con
clusions reached last night by the full
co; Mtn it toe Into shape to go before the
I caucus. It is understood that the
? amendment will go to the printer to
morrow. and be taken up in caucus
The committee reached the conclu
sion that incomes of mutual insurance
companies should be exempted from
! taxation under the Underwood bill,
in so far as the companies are mutual.
The mutual Insurance company ques
tion hrs been one of the most difficult
: that had to be dealt with in rewriting
'the income tax law. The committee
finally decided that many companies
that claim to be mutual are only par
tially so. and decided that the only
exemptions allowed this class of tax
payers should be upon so much of
their incomes as may be actually mu
, ? ual
The committee also decided to put in
the bill an amendment specifically
exempting the incomes from invest
ments by States and municipalities.
Forecast! Virginia?Cloudy! probably
local aliimrrn .Monday unci Tuesday!
light, variable nluih.
Special I.ocnl Dala for Yesterday.
!2 noon temperature S2
P M temperature *4
Maximum temperature up to S
P M X4
Minimum temperature up to 8
Mean temperature 7S
Normal temperature 7rt
Pxcess in temperature
Kxccss in temperature since March
Accumulated excess in temperature
since January 1 ISS4
Deficiency in rainfall since March
Accumulated deficiency in rainfall
since January 1 . 2.04
I.ocnl OliKervatiun S P. M. Yesterday.
11 urn idit y . 71
Wind?direction N. K.
t OM)ITIO.\S IN IMI'DHTAN'T flTIKS.
(At S P. M. Kastern Standard Time.)
Place. Ther. 11 T. D. T. Weathec
Asheville .... 74 S?> i'.l Cloudy
Atlanta 7?? !>? ?;s Cloudy
Atlantic City.. s 7 4 ks cloudy
I to*. I on 7 4 S2, >'.2 Clear
Huffalo 70 7 4' clear
Calgary 72 72 !?'. P. cloudy
Charleston ... SO 80 7ii p. cloudy
Chicago 0t> 7?> !>S Clear
Denver 72 S4 .".4 Cloudy
Duliith ?">4 7 4 ".4 Clear
t ia I vest on ....so s< 7s clear
llatteras 70 S2 P. cloudy
Havre 7 4 7<'? fit P cloudy
Jacksonville .. 7t'? I'I 72 Cloudy
Kansas City... 72 74 Cloudy
Louisville .... 70 SO .;?< Cloudy
Montgomery J> I !'4 72 clear
New Orleans.. So .v?; 72 Celjtr
New York ?'iS fco 'I4 p. clouds
Norfolk Tt s4 *2 Cloudy
Oklahoma .... 7S ;?? 70 Cloudy
Pittsburgh ... 71 SO Cloudy
i Kaleigh *2 02 74 Cloudy
St. l.ouls 72 '.t'i ?>2 Cloudy
j St. Paul SO St ti2 Clear
Sun Francisco, let r.4 I P. cloudy
Savannah .... 7t"> f'ti 72 Cloudy
Spokane t>2 r>2 cloudy
Tampa 74 Ss <".?> Cloudv
Wash. D. C... 70 74 tb; clear
Winnipeg .... 80 Srt ?;o Cloudv
W'yt hcville ... 74 SO *4 cloudy
MIMATl ItF. AbM W AC.
June 23. 1013.
Sun rises ... 4:."l Morning. .. 7:4S
Sun sets 7.33 Evening.... S;33
(Continued From Klrst Pane.)
tho factional row botxv^T, depart -
ments of tho city government. Thev
do not believe in alarming tho lieoi,ie
but they agree that when there is th.il
iarv tshus' ,"M of it Is n'eces- I
hkon L7Wy Possible precaution he '
"> invert t"'plS,r';i"r!"l,!'Jr?^rw'
ssx'wa Tr sr?vs:
chairmai of n,t. ? ,1" w;,s
to ,|10 tline thai ), '"Oniniiitee up
existence Tv W'"8 Wlpi'd out of
said hu.i nUl.t th,t k!!' ?f ,hft ho?r"
<lerstanri whv could not im
l-vVpIgnore,feCS,,?n ?f I,r
authority,"' sal' Mr Vim to?tho Proper
?-c?,uoi?i .n;i I'f?. ft,lfl " ,h?
man of the Water iv i ' !>s ir
ha ve orde.odi h f ^ 1 would
i t ,! ''; "Called with
?. the,- I. ?.; . ' ^'mmlttee l.,
? ???>? think or t?ea w"r",Uon VV,!:"
^:r:;r^rn^^nnvr r* w**
S^ CvPI" ^vernmc,,. whl'
:nrt'1 ruvr'or'1 re*r ri;::
? ills sit inn thin* could not have h.t>'
VI-,.. , 5OHt *a?Nn? -I.'IOO.
>rclin.iry son-cock 1,11
. * ?k k ai raiioo|n<%n|c -in,!
enough solution to sterilize the
?hereby Ulll J,n t v nli, ill I
f;;rms"-|,h"l,t detriment to the'.;,
.'.in J,n" a,V10Unt ?f 11,19 solution In
Jiial K,,llons of Ih Inlhut.M
Superint.-ndfiit Davis. while silent
he,!, ljr^l! ?1.otcor lTie ui;;;ot.s;;. ini;
J r'tlI,l?? Ha si 11, put lit the s i ?:?
m,?1,)a,',?l ?,!a"t for tl.e s... ? ,
H ? .liVi?VSn*"nP.'V Apr" wh,,?
11-...Hi Oflker Levy Issued peren-.pt..f.
iders to stop pumping raw water *??
nR this ,i? with H printed
" '-'i'!- or s?uth m.-hino,' /,!
Oil r Pry bit of water before drl. , -
rile Stato Department or f|. , t
with the assistance of L>r. Lums l. ,,f
th. I nite.i States Public lle;,ith
Vice. might be able to show if
Of the _ typhoid cases |? s ,.-h
Km hmon<! \v? ro cnusorl by the u.^ -.f
raw water, which Superintendent i'avi*
pumped and wlikh Dr. Levy stopp-l*
It was by M,e ln,.rcst oliance t) a? Dr
.I.ovy found out about the raw wat?r
pumping for tl e Southnl.lc ?
Pound Out i?.v ( Itmice.
'Ml April IT he met Superintendent
s 1,1 rotunda of the oty ii,,n
as, th-y w.-rc pas sine :n and out. Mr
Davis Informed Dr. Lew .?f the f-,ets
"n;,' Dr" v-v wanted immediate' de-'
tails Mr Davis said he was too husv
I here is no work In your department
half so Important as this." said Dr
Levy J|.. R,,t the facts. Half an hour
? r. with Superintendent Davis in tow
, - ,w"/ nt ,lle South Richmond plant'
And the raw water was be|llg p?tt,p.-d
through raw water rrom James Hlvcr
that had not b.-en in the basin lo<?
eiiourli t.-, be purlrted With the h.-'lp
'?r Assistant Superintendent ?.'liarl. -
IJurki-rt, who is m charge of the South
Richmond plant, a hypochlorite plant
was Instalb-d. rlgneil up :lr <-ovt ,,f
a few dollars to protect the people of
the Southslde from typhoid. When he
ictuiiei to his oillce an hour later i >r
'Levy requested the afternoon netvs
pai.ers to urge everybody in South
Richmond to boil the water The
Wealth Department picked up tl.e facts
from the Water Department on the
; wimr. the danger, stopped the
l-umpii :; of raw water, installed a plant
to prot. > the people and then urged
1 hem to I.oil the water.
>luv Proieei 'llioni \o\r.
It was Mitt. >;tw| yesterday that with
the aid of this hypochlorite plant, the
danger of t\|.hoii| caused by ten negro
i hoboes bathing In the river above the
intake pipe niaj be avoided.
I It must be said in justice to the Ad
| mmistrative Roard that it did not refuse
j to carry out the recommendation of the
Health Dopart ri..-nt because of the cost
, Involved. Naturally, thh has led to the
conclusion that it refused because its
> official dignitv was ruffled. n?t with
the powerful iiit!u,.nce of ti)e physicians
I of Richmond and the Mayor, it is ex
pected that prompt action will be taken
|to-day, regardless of the Administrative
IN FACE OF DEATH
(Continued From Rsrst l age.)
oiner^ ami calmly shook hands. theiT
with the boat in the tumbling waters'
threw themselves on the tts of 11,','.
sc.w and clung with all their strength"
I he crait held its . nuse until 't
encountered a hu?' wave. which
created at n height of f..rt% feet it
seemed to dive into the Verv middle
of the wave, and when It came again
to view It was bottom up A second or
two later, a little head appeared bob
bing on a wave below for a moment
and then whs seen no more.
flodicM in Whirlpool.
The bodies of the boys are in th?
whirlpool and may never he recovered
| There was a. quant t> of driftwood
, whirling there this afternoon, and the
! bodies may be beaten to pieces as w??ro
j those of Mr. and Mrs. Kldrldge Stan
ton, of Toronto, ami Rurrc I Peacock
, of Cleveland, the vi tin -. ..f 11?^ ice
bridge trar.eriy of February i i'?">
I They were battered by cakes of ice
The point where the boat broke loose
is about a half-mile from the begin
ning of the rapids, ft drifted down in
about twelve minutes
j The Roscoc boy s mother is very ill
land was not told of the tragedy." The'
I boys weer members of w. 11-known
funHies of Niagara Falls. They were
Boy* Are Found Lifeless With Rattle,
siinke Ilctiveeii Them.
Reach. X. i?., June 22. When Mrs
Df.ve (.rant, residing fourteen mile?i
southwest of Reach, went to call her
two sons, aged live and seven, this
morning, she found them dead in bed
with a rattlesnake lying between them'
It Is believed that the reptile crawled
into the bed clothes during the dav
while l hey were being aired out of
doors. During the previous evening
Just after the youths had retired ?
had complained that the other w.
I 10 CROSS OCEAN
He Will Make Attempt in Huge
ISpeclal to The Times-Dispatch.]
Marblehead, Mass. June 2-.? Hobert
J. Collier, the New York publisher, and
:m amateur bird man, will attempt to
i toss the Atlantic in a monster hydro
aeroplane capable of making 100 miles
an hour in the air and sixty-five to
seventy-five in the water. He will
make the attempt this fall.
The hydro-aeroplane which Collier
will use is being constructed at the
Burgess Company plant at Marblehead. j
it will be larger and nearly twice as j
powerful as the water and air craft ?
constructed for the Navy Department
recently, and which lias made forty
successful (lights. It will cost between
$15,000 and ?2O,000.
When completed, the flying boat will
be the largest and fastest hydro-aero- j
plane In the world.
TALK OF WAR WITH |
JAPAN IS ABSURD
(Continued From First Page.)
u .if Tov the use of his party only, j
"We do ?ot ask citizenship rights for
our countrymen, and the question <>t
land ownership is still in a diplomatic ,
.stage, but I hope to learn the real
feeling. In Japan we think that the
present American government Is In
sympathy with Japan, and we look
upon President Wilson and Mr. Bryan .
as out best friends."
Mr. Oknzaki was in London when 1
lie received ? able instructions to come j
to this country. lie loft Japan or,
A ; ? ?: 1 17, 1. '-ff.ii- the California
t!"ii hid reached its climax Me sail
tin* Japanese government was lit lug
v-> y restrictive measures in granting
? :< ? : ? rts for emigrants to Pa\e Japan
; >i thii- country, each applicant liiv
^ t . u-i . ?? ,s month's notice t.rfn ?
r?-c Iviim his passport. I!> hiniseit
h. 1 to wait a wr'k. although h?t was
? i i! f n)><?<' .f Parliament
11 .< < <?!. t ri'Cat ion holding its sides
Boy:- who "miss ' theli pare- ts were
also held up a- a warnir ;r
' I'm proud to say I have a son who
ne\talked hack tn hi; irvther or his
t*.?11.? ? T<> begin with. If lie hail ?
and the preacher grimly .-hook his
h ? ? a?!.
'There is no social life to be com
pared for effectiveness and beauty to a
bonny home circle," wis another of
1.under H dictum?
"Send your children to Sunday
school I began there." added the
comedian, and the congregation lauuh
Followinsr his sermon. Uau.de!- sang
two suniis. The Children's Home" and
"There Is a Oreen Hill"
Urn. <,eoru?* II. Heitli.
Mrs Dabel Keith, widow of '.iforf
H Keith. ?i.ed y ? terda y morning in
Crai;. Hospital after a brief Illness.
Site was a na t ? \ of Aberdeen, S>
land. but had lived in Richmond since
.?hlldliood Her long life was one made
' Up ?f g ood deeds, i lid she smoothed the
l?ath\\a> fot many who. In then* Trou
bles. so'u is hi bet wise and kindly coun
... i. M: .. Keith was a member of the
Church ? f ti.e ?' venanl trom :1 e time
of its o:g nizati ? ! She is surv.v-d
b\ a son. James Keginabl Keith, and
one daughter. Mrs James Phillips, both
of this city, and by a sister, Mrs. D. L
Moorman, of Bedford Count> The
funeral will take plac. from the ic.-i
<les.ee, i"'.'' West i.'ary Street, this .<(
tut*noon :<t "? o'clock. The Interment
will be t!i lloii. w nod.
Mrs. India 4 toplon Hurt.
Mrs. India Cb.pt <n Hart !'-jt ni"io
than forty years a resident of this
citv, dieil at i". :p> yesterday afternoon
at the t oMdence of her daughter, Mrs
Julia N Davis. Flo\d Avenue, af
ter an Illness of a little n ore than a
week, following years of gradually
failing health. Mrs Hart was boi :i
at the old Mftssie homestead, near KIk
Hill, in Goochland Coui:t>, Va , on
January IS. l*:-.v and resided there un
itii soon after her marriage, half a cen
tury ago Her husband, Silas M Hart,
was formerly a tobacco dealer of this
city, but died about thirty years ago,
since which time Mrs Hart had re
sided with her daugiiteis. in this citv.
She was a member of the Tabernacle
Baptist Church, of this city. Owing to
impaired health, she had lived a some
what secluded home life for some
years. Mrs Hart is survived by her
daughters. Mrs. Julia N Davis, wife of
i William 11. Davis, and Mrs. I. C.ertrude
Williams, wife of Samuel P. Williams,
ot' this city, with whom she had resid
ed for thirty years. The funeral ser
vices will take place from her late
residence rhis afternoon at (5 o'clock,
being conducted by the K*v. William
I. ball, D. D. of the Tabernacle,
Hrv. It. \V. (ridlin.
Rev I:, w. < 'ridlin. one of the best
known Baptist ministers of the State,
and an educatot of prominence, died
yesterday afternon at " l.'> o'clock, at
his home, in Woodland Heights, follow
ing a long illness Funeral services
will be held from Stockton Street
Baptist ('hurch Tuesday afternoon at
1 o'clock interment will be in Kiver
view Cemetery. Dr. t 'ridlin was born
in Westmoreland County, in lvtn. Af
ter serving an apprenticeship in Ain.s
Ije's carriage factory, he entered Kich
tnond College, but left his studies to
enter tlie service of the Confederacy.
For a time lie was located at Chitn
lora/.o Hospital, but was later as
signed as chaplain of the Thirtv
e.ighth Virginia Infantiy. Pickett's
Division After the war. Dr. Cridlin
first acted as colporteur of the Baptist
Association, and continued this work
until called to the pastorate of Salem
Baptist Church. Chesterfield County.
I'ntil his last illness. Dr. Cridlin had
continued in educational and minis
terial work. His last charge was
Stockton Street Baptist Church, South
Kichtnond. For a number of years he
was president of the Southside Female
Institute at Uurkevillc, Va. Dr. Crld
,!ui is survived by two sons. W. B.
'Cridlin, of C,inter Park, and K c Crid
lin, of Woodland Heights, and three
daughters. Mrs. I. B. Lloyd, of South
It:, in lond. and Misses Addle and Net
tie Cridlin, of Woodland Heights.
Professor .lolin W. ('. Davis.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch 1
Lancaster, Va.. June L''J?Informa
tion comes from Westmoreland County
of the d nth of Professoi John W. C.
j Davis, a well-known and highly re
i spected eitiiten of that count j. in the
seventy-third year of his age He
] was a brother of the late Itcv. Wilbur
F. Davis, a learned and prominent mein
! her of the Virginia Methodist Confer
dice. Mr. Davis had been 111 for sev
j" rCoo intf for Clarification
j LOST." A BOWMAN TOClVlST KN
veiope containing two round _t i' i I"
tickets from Richmond to New York
by the < >ld Dominion Steamship Com
pany. Knvelope marked Mrs. IS. Co
wardin and Mrs. J. A. Albert. Suit
able reward if returned to 501 North
Seventeenth Street. l'hone Madlsor
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED
IN A PIANO
And Want the Best
Run your eye down this list:
Mason & Hnmlln, p
I)e Kovan, _
Grands and Player-Pianos
SKY KRAI j HIGH-CLASS SLIGHTLY
Tlie Mounc Thai Mmle Richmond
eral weeks. and his death wan not un
expe.-l cd 11 ?? was at one time engaged
iti '? <: u? ?:11 ioiia I work, being associated
wiili Professor Lewis Minor Cob man
in the conduct ot liiiiiovr Academy
He was especially piotlcient in mathe
matics and th<r latural .sciences'. He
hii'i been an almost 11f? ? 1 ot:p member
of l he Methodist Church and for
many yeais had been retary of thrt
Rappahannock District. <'onference and
a regulate delegate from his church
to tlie annual conference He served
with gallantry ; h a soldier in the
Confederate a rill >
MIhk Kmmn l<*. EKglr.nton.
I Special to The Times 1 >ispntch ]
Winchester. \'.i June ?Miss
Emma Fi ai>< oh Kggleston. a daughter
of ti c late Kev William <i. Eugleston,
of MIddletiiwn. till;- county, who. when
he died several ye;nf ago at the ago
< f about n 111 * * I \ tli- cars. w a s the
nlf|.?t met: I.or ,-f t f ? ? I !a 11: more Co n
ference, Metho'list Ipiscopa I church,
South, ilied last weelv in Lexington.
M<> , wl.ejc w :i s visiting Met re
mains we interred iti the family lot
I |e?.> . ? r: Cemetery here a few
day: since Sh? leave* three brother",
?rt M llcu'lf -ton. Haltlmore;
William ?; Kgt leMon. of Slater, Mo,
and John i! GgKlostoDi of Lexington,
Mil., and two sisters, Mrs Isaac W.
H-.i-sell > f Wit.hp.-4tn. und Mis Rob
fit H Crockett, of Fulton, X. V.
[Special to Tii' Tillies - D> spa tch 1
SufT">11 \ i. Juii'- Hennlng
Smith. foMi.er exility trcasuiei of
N:< I. se !? < 1 I *? >11 :i I V . g. >'1 1 III fl t I'Oil fC'll>l -
ate h"l'i!? .. ? >n i n i a uder "I Tom Smith
? 'amp of Confederate Veterana, died
! er? tc,-da\ i . tlie seventieth year of
i.'s it iff lie entered the Thirteenth
\'itnitiin ?'avalry, Company 1, under
Colonel Savage, and served through the
four yearn of war. though wounded at
Spotsy 1\a n!a He was clerk of the
? :t\ maiket and ? it;- sanltarv Inspec
ts nt tl . time >.f !.. i d. ith lie is
Mirvive'l I>\ I ? ? w ??!> w. who was Miss
vtrgi ia U'lUon N Meet ill. It
H Smith; tw>> uj.-ti ters, Mrs 1" T
.lor.' a t.d Mr.- I'ra:.i. Wurdematin. of
Washington, and ot:? brother. R R.
CR I PI.IX?Died, at bin home. Wood
la;.?! Heights s.. iidii v, at 4.'> I* M,
HKV K W ? 'HI I >LIN*. in the sev.-ntv
thlrd year of his age.
Funeral TL'K-PaY A FT K RXOON
at 4 o'clock f:i.!u stocktor: Street
Haptist Chun I. Interment in Hiver
P'?\V1CRP?Died, at her residence,
? hove Avei.ue. : I' M sund.av, .l ine
IMS. MHK. AH AM I XT A !?'. I ?? ? \\ -
l.HS, in the jlfty-thlrd year of her
age She iv Kurvivetl by hei husband.
John T. 1'owers; one son. Harvey
I'owfrs, and two brothers, Messrs.
il \' and Ky la ltd H Ford
Funeral will take place 4 I' M.
Tl'K.sDAV from tirovc Avenue Hap
tist I'tnircli. Interment in Rivei
PAHKKH Pied, at his late residence.
?>is North Twenty-first Street,
<;i:oR(;i: t- pahki:h, sr., m. t.is
eighty-seventh year He l?-.-i\eu t>e
s;-ie his willow. ei^ht children,
thirty-nine gra iidc-hildren and nine
g 1 eat -g : .1 ndcii i 1 <11 ' II
The funeral will take place MOX
DAV AI'TKRX' >? >X at 4:30 from
I.eiglt Street Baptist Church, of
which hi? was ,i faithful member
.since its organization in l^.'t Also
member of Myrtle Lodge, No. 25. K.
of P., and Richmond Lodge, Xo. 4,
I u. O. F
P1CRKIXSOX?Died, at her late resi
dence, 228 South Cherry Street, June
21, at 12 P M-. MAHCI1-: L. DAVIES
PERKIXSON. She was the wife of
i W X. i'erkinsoii and the daughter
I at Mrs Rebecca and the late John
! W. Davles. She leaves, beside her
J husband, a mother and three sisters,
Mrs. John Mill, Misses Xellie and
' Lula Davles.
Funeral from Pine Street Haptist
I Church MONDAY, June 23, at .r> P. M.
| Interment in Rivervlew Cemetery.
i RKITH ? Died, in (ira?-e llospltnl, June
L1 at 3 A. M . ISAHK1, REITll. widow
of (Jeorge H. Reitli. She is survived
by her son, James Reginald Keith,
and daughter, Mrs James Phillips.
Funeral from the residence, 1920
West Cary Street, THIS (Monday)
A FTFRXOOX at ? o'clock.
BOVXTOX?Entered into rest. Sunday
morning. June jj. at 7 o'clock, MRS.
KATE BOVXTOX, She leaves to
mourn their loss A Hoynton, E. S.
Roynton, of Philadelphia. Pa.; Mrs.
E. \\'. Pace and Mrs. W. Wallace.
Funeral from Mr Pace's. 2(?T South
Cherry Street. MONDAY AFTER
XOO.V at 4 o'clock. Will he interred
in Riverview Cemetery.
CAWSOX.?Entered into eternal rest,
at the residence of her son. in Wash
ington, D. ?'. at -1:.">a A. M. Jtme 22,
MRS. ANNIE E. CAWSOX. ill tho
eight\-fourth year of her age.
Services at the grave, in Holly
wood. on the arrival of tlie 2:4."? train
TH IS i Monday ) A FTERXOOX.
Norfolk papers please copy.
IMPROVED SERVICE TO ST. LOFIS
| CHESAPEAKE AND OHIO RAII.WAV.
Effective June 21. "Old Dominion
Limited," leaving Richmond P. M .
will have through sleeping car service
i to St. Louis, Mo., via Cincinnati and the
' P.itr Four, arriving Indianapolis 12:35
! noon and St. Louis t>;2s P. M., with
i connections at St. Louis for the West
j and Southwest.
Ask you. undertaker. Price, $50,00.
Write for booklet. Relnterring a spe
Cement Burial Vault Co.
OF RICHMOND, IXC.,
Phone County ai!U4, P. O, llox 032,
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