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The times dispatch. [volume] (Richmond, Va.) 1903-1914, July 04, 1911, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85038615/1911-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE DISPATCH FOVNDKD 1W0.
THK TIMES FOUNDED Uf4.
WHOLE NUMBER 18,670.
RICHMOND, VA., TUESDAY, JTJLY 4,1911.
THE WBATHEIl TO-DAY?Folr.
PRICE TWO CE
FREE HOSPITAL
OFFERED CIT? B?
MEMORIAL BOARD
John L. Williams.Sends
Formal Proposition
to Council.
CITY TO ASSUME
DEBT OF $40,000
Memorial Corporation Proposes
to Turn Over Institution to
City for Charitable Purposes.
Management to Be in
Hands of Self-Perpetu?
ating Board.
Formal plans for the transter of the
Memorial Hospital to the city of Rich?
mond were presented to the Common
Council lam night on behalf of the
board of the Institution by Chairman
H. R Pollard, Jr., of the Committee on
Finance. Because of the heat, tho
Council transacted no business, ad?
journing to Friday night at S o'clock,
when the proposition will be taken up
and referred to the Committee on Re
llef of the Poor for a report.
The offer is signed by John L, Wil?
liams, president of the Charlotte Wil?
liams Hospital Corporation, whl?h for
some years past has owned the Me?
morial
Charity Its Klraf Aim.
Mr. Williams states that It has al?
ways been the alrn of the founders of
the hospital to devote It as speedily as
possible to churlty. to the roller or
the sick and the suffering, and to the
advancement ot medical education. It
has operated along these lines to the
extent of its financial ability. It Is
proposed now to convey the Memorial
Hospital and all of its equipment, and
such of its endowment as it has a
right to give away, to the c;t> of
Richmond, the chief conditions being
that the present name shall be retain?
ed, that the city assume th<- debt upon
the hospital amounting to $40,000, and
that the city maintain the hospital as
a charitable institution, and provide
for Its efficient maintenance.
It is proponed that the control bo
forever vested In a board of control
and management composed of seven
members made up of the Mayor 61 tho
city, the chairman of the Finance Com?
mittee of the City Council, and tlvo
members to be selected by the Char?
lotte Williams Hospital Corporation,
these five to be self-perpetuating, any
vacancy among them to be tilled by thu
remaining members.
Otrer From .Mr. t\ IIllanm.
Ihe proposition of the Charlotte Wil?
liams Hospital Corporation follows in
full:
"Henry R Pollard. Jr.. Member or the
Council of the City of Richmond,
Richmond;
"bear Sir,?The Memorial Hospital,
at the southeast corner of Broad and
Twelfth Streets. In the city of Rlch
mand. is owned by 'Charlotte Williams
llospl al," a corporation, and Is called
?The Memorial Hospital '
"It was the aim and purpose of those
who founded this hospital that It
should eventually, and as speedily as
possible, be devoted to charity and to
the relief of the sick and suffering
who needed assistance, and to ih\ ad?
vancement of medical education. Dur?
ing Its existence, It has done much
such work and to the full extent of
Its financial ability.
"It Is believed, however, that as a
city institution, rather than as one de?
pendent upon private support, a wider
field of usefulness will be open to it.
and the hopes and purposes of those
who subscribed to this work will he
more fully reallz-.d.
"For these reasons, the "Charlotte
Williams Hospital' has determined to
make, through you. the following pro
pc ltlon to the city of Richmond:
Terms of Transfer.
'It will convey to the city of Rich?
mond, the Memorial Hospital and all
of its equipment and such of Its en?
dowment as it has a right to convey,
upon the following terms and condi?
tions:
"1. The hospital shall be known as
?The Memorial Hospital of the City of
Jilchmond."
"2 The city of Richmond will as?
sume the debt secured by mortgage
upon said hospital, the principal of
which is $40.000.
"3. The city will maintain the said
hospital as a charity hospital, and pro?
vide for Its efficient maintenance.
"4. The control and management of
the hospital shall be forever vested In
a board to be known as the 'board of
control and management." composed of
seven members to be selected in the
following mnnner:
"(a) The Mayor of the city of Rich?
mond.
"(h) The chairman of the Finance
Committee of the Counoll of the city
of Richmond. The two above named
members of said board may be changed
at the rennest of the city of Richmond,
by ii vote of said board concurred in
by at least three of the five members
selected hs hereinafter named.
"(c) Five members to be selcted by
the Charlotte Will -ma Hospital." The
five members last mentioned shnl! be
self-perpetuating, and any vacancy
among ther.i shall be frfler! by tho re?
maining members.
Under Lease Till 1012.
"S. In the event the city of Rich?
mond shall at any time deem It expe?
dient to sell said hospital In order
the more effectually to carry out tho
alms and purposes for which It was
founded, the city of Richmond' may
sell and conve? the same by deed In
which three ot the members of the
?Board of Control and Management'
elected by the Charlotte. Williams
Hospital shall unite.
"6. The said property to be conveyed
to the city of Richmond subject to
the above terms and conditions and
L upon the further condition that upon
k Its failure to comply with them or
I any or either of them, tho property
? (Continued on Third PagoT)
HITCHCOCK IS ON "LID''
Other Mcmbrra of Tart'* Official Family
Out of Wonblni^au.
Washington, July 3.?Postmjster
General Hitchcock will hold down tho
government "lid" to-morrow. President
Taft being away on his Indiana trip
and all other members of the official
family spending the Fourth out of the
capital.
Vice-Presldent and -Mrs. Sherman are
at their summer home In L'tlca. N. Y.,
for the fourth; Secretary of Slate and
Mrs. Knox are at their home In Vol?
ley Forge, Va.; Secretary of the Treas?
ury and Mrs. MueVeagh have gone to
Dublin. N. II.; Secretary of ihe Navy
Meyer Is on tho New England coast,
and Attorney-General Wickersham ia
spending a few days with his family
at Cedarhurst. Secretary of War i.:tlin
son, who balls Thursday for Panama lo
inspect the canal work, left to-day fcr
his summer home at Huntington. L. 1..
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson will
*pend the holiday with friends In the
country.
At the Navy Department Rcnr-Ad
rulral Nathan C Twining, chief of the
Ordnance Bureau. Is acting as secre?
tary for the first time, all of the offi?
cers ranking hint being temporarily
absent.
EVANS FUNERAL TO-MORROW
Rudy hi Former Confederate Command.*
er Will Lie In OuLlutid Cemetery.
Atlanta, Ga.. July 3?The funeral of
General Clement A. Evans, former torn- I
mender of ihe Lulled Confederate Vet- j
trans, who died yesterday aftern ,on,
will be held on Wednesday w'th all
honors due a puat commander of the
Confederate organization.
The body will lie In state at the
Georgia Capitol from 11:30 unill 3:3u
o'clock, after which It will be taken
to the First Methodist Church, where
funeral services will be conducted by
Bishop Candl?- and Chaplain-General
R Linn Cave, ot the L'nited Coi.Ied
erate Veterans. Upon request of the
Ladles' Memorial Association the jody
will be burled In the lot belongi.-.g to
that organization Ir. Oakland Cemetery
near the Confederate Cemetery In this
city.
INJUNCTION IS DENIED
George W. Glover May Proceed With
will Contest.
Concord, N H., July 3.?In the Supe?
rior Court to-day Chief Justice Wal?
lace denied the motion of the defense
for an Injunction restraining George,
W. Glover, of Lead, S. D . from pro- I
ceeding with the suit brought to de?
termine the legality of the residuary
clauses of the will of the late Mrs.'
Mary Baker O. Eddy. An exception
was taken, which will be transferred
to the Supreme Court, to whlcu the
suit Is to go on the demurrer Hied by
the defense on Saturday.
The plaintiffs were given leave to
file further amendments until July 15.1
and the defense until July 17 to change
their demurrer to meet condition.1- then j
existing.
WILL LAUNDER MONEY
Woman's Experiment He?uitH in Gov?
ernment C'leunnlug Mills.
Washington. July 3.?A Philadelphia
woman who several months ago w ish ?
ed and Ironed a dirty dollar bill no
neatly that many experts pronounced
It a counterfeit, was Indirectly re?
sponsible for experiments which hive
convinced Treasury officials that the
government can wash paper mone>.
instead of always Issuing new bills fo.
the old Quite a saving thus would
be effected.
As one of the results of this wo?
man's Ingenuity contracts have been
let for one laundering machine, md
the government will construct another
In Its own shops. The problem of
laundering money long aeo was almost
given up as hopeless.
HUNDRED YEi OLD
I I nlted Presbyterian t'l t Him ?le
niHrknble He? i .
I Claysville. Pa . July 3 'The Clays
|\ille Cnited Presbyterian' 'hurch, >>na
of the oldest church orgai lzatlons in
the State, celebrated Its hundredth an?
niversary yesterday. The church holds
a record equaled probably by no other
Protestant church in the l'nited States
In that It has had but three continuous
pastorates in Its ln? years existence.
The present pastor, Rev. Alexander
Mcl.achltn. has been with the church
since 1S72.
BACK FROM AUSTRALIA
Dr. J. S. Lockyer Was Head of an
Eclipse Expedition.
Washington. July 3.?Dr. J. S. Lock-j
yer, director of the Solar Physics Ob?
servatory at South Kensington. Lon-|
don. spent to-day in Washington. Or. j
Lockyor is returning from Australia,
where he conducted an eclipse expedi
tlon. He was entertained at luncheon
at the Cosmos Club by Professor Wil?
lis L Moore, of the Weather Bureau, j
meeting a number of Washington sci?
entists.
DISPUTE IS SETTLED
Southern Rnllwny und Trainmen Reich
Amicable Axreement.
Washington, July 3.?The dispute be?
tween the Southern Railway and Ls
Iralnmen over the application of the
rules governing the Increase of nay
granted in Juno, 1010. has been settled
amicably by the government mediators,
Conrml8Sloner of Labor Nelll and Judge
Knapp, of the Commerce Court, after
three weeks of conference. Several
exceptions were made by both sides
(luring the conferences. These, how?
ever, will be taken up by the railway
end Its men In August.
SEAMAN A HERO
He Will Receive Mednl for Hid Act of I
Bravery.
Washington. July 3.?Edward Swee?
ny, of Newark. N. J.. a seaman on the
cruiser Hist, will receive a life Hav?
ing medal for rescuing a fellow-sea?
man from drowning if the Secretary c-t'
the Treasury concurs in the recom- i
mendatlon of the Navy Department. In
i lull uniform Sweeny jumped overboard
I off Portmouth, N. H., June 12, and
rescued Fred Claus, of the battleship
Wisconsin, who had fallen into the
water.
THEIR CANOE OVERTURNS
-r^v. ,.
Bodies nt Voung Man ai.il Wnmau
Found In River.
Methuen, Mass., July 3.?Clasped In
each olher3 arms, the bodies Of Henry
La Casse, aged twenty-one. and Miss
Lena Burkhnrdt. nineteen, both of
Lawrence, were found In the Merrltnue
River, near here to-day. The young
people wont canoeing last night, nr.d
i In some unexplained manner the craft
[ was overturned.
MONEY IS COMING IN
Government Already Hn? IMS,000,000
From Sale of Bonds.
Washington, July 3.?Proceeds from
the new Panama 3 per cent, bonds are
beginning to come Into the F?deral
Treasury, about $18.000.000 of tho *S2,
000,000 to be realized having beon
paid In to-day Bond dealers and
financial houses, which took largo
blocks of the Issuo, are splitting them
I un and delivering to small Investors.
Further Action in Mo?
rocco Affair Up to
France.
SITUATION IS
DELICATE ONE
Believed That Great Britain and j
Russia Will Be Consulted.
English Press of Opinion
That Kaiser Has Torn
Up Algeciras
Treaty.
Washington, D. C. July 3.?Having
shown her hand in sending the gun?
boat Panther to Agadir. the mos*
southern post of Morocco, Germany i5
awaiting the action of Prance, which
it Is expected, will be taken only aftei
consultations with Great Britain and
Russia,
It is hoped here that the step taken
by the German foreign office will lead
to a general discussion of the Moroc?
can sltuution by the four principals
interested powers, and through which
discussion the question will be_deilnite
ly settled.
Otherwise the Germans will remain
In Morocco until the Franco-Spanish
expeditions have been withdrawn. A
general European conference is not
expected.
tiermuuy Want* Shore.
Germany, in sending the Panthei
to Agadir, and staking a claim in
southern Morocco in anticipation of
the possible partition of the country,
according to tho general Interpreta?
tion of the German press, will take its
share In the province of Sus. with Its
rich copper and mineral deposits, its
great agricultural possibilities and its
equable climate, In which whites can
live and work, unless France and
hpain withdraw from the present ad?
venture, and really respect the integ?
rity of Morocco.
This is confirmed by the scmi-ollicial
statement which appears In the Co?
logne Gazette, pointing out that France
and Spain, under assurances of purely
temporary and benevolent action, both
landed troops and occupied territory
in violation of the Algeciras act. Ger?
many, says the statement. Is Jusclhed
In taking steps to protect her inter?
ests. She has no intention of remain?
ing permanently In Agadir, but will
not leave that town before regular
conditions are restored In Morocco.
This phrase evidently means until
the retirement of the Franco-Spanish
expeditions.
WuHhlngton Advised.
Germany has advised the United
States of her intention to send a war?
ship to Agadlr, Morocco. While this
government Is watching the progress
of events in the African empire. It is
not vitally interested in the political
phases of the situation. This country
so far has taken no action in the 1
Sultan's present dilemma, except to
make strong representations som#
time ago in regard to the capture of
an American missionary by rebel
troops.
The United States was a signatory
to the Algeciras convention, but Iis
interest centres in the development of
American commerce and the protection !
of lives and property of its citizens.!
That policy was stated by the Ameri- j
can delegates who signed the convrn
Hon. nnd was emphasized In the Sen
ate's resolution of ratification. Th?
latter declared that ths country's par?
ticipation in the International confer?
ence at Algeciras was "without pu<
pose to depart from the traditional
American foreign policy, which for?
bids participation by the United States
in the settlement of political questions:
which are entirely European In their ?
scope."
In Calllaux's Hands.
Paris, July 3.?Foreign Minister del
Selves did not remain In Paris to-day.'
but accompanied President Fallieres to
Holland. Yesterday It was announced
that M. De Selves had changed his
plans, and would stay here as a con?
sequence of the new situation brought
about In Morocco by the determination
of Germany to send a gunho.it to
Agadlr.
Premier Caillaux has taken over the
conduct of the foreign office pending
M. de Sclves's return, and will direct
France's attitude concerning Germ- n
intervention in Morocco. As France
was merely notified of the fact ac?
complished, namely, that a German
warship had been dispatched to Agadlr,
It is possible that this government will
not send a reply to Berlin, but, like
Germany, will decide upon a course of
action and then adopt It.
May Send French Shin.
It is not unlikely that after consult
ing with Great Britain France ma>
send a warship to Agadir. as the Alge?
ciras net authorizes the policing of th*
Moroccan coast by France, in conjutic
tlon with Spain.
Although the German action was sud?
den, France ha,i been anticipating a
iiiov.- of some sort by Germany, be?
cause of Spain's extension of her mil
Itary operation.. In the north of Mo?
rocco, a policy which France has stead?
ily opposed as leading to the idea thai
the agreement of Algeciras was dea.1
and that Morocco was to be dismem?
bered. '
The French prpss continues calm, but
urges the government to conduct the
situation with a firm hand.
The Bourse opened weak to-day as a
result of Germany's move in sending a
warship to Southern Morocco. Prices
were lower all .-.round. A slight rally
later In the day was followed by weak?
ness on lenewed offerings.
British Criticize German*.
London. July H.?Germany's Interven?
tion In Morocco Is the subject of con?
siderable comment, mostly dlspnrnglng,
concerning that*country's action. Tho
Standard says: "BismarckiHii tactics
still prevail In Wllhelmstrnsse. No
opportunity i? lost In taking a political
rivni at a disadvantage. The desire,
which has been growing so fnst among
us latoly, to be on bettor .terms with
(Continued on Second ~Page.)
WING THEIR WAY
ACROSS CHANNEL
-
Eleven Airmen Make
Flight From Calais
to Dover.
NO SENSATIONS
LEFT IN JOURNEY
Perilous Feat of Short While Ago 1
Has Become Commonplace.
Beaumont Wins London
Standard Prize for Fastest
Trip?First Half of
Race Ends.
London. July 3.?The tirst half of
the Intelnational circuit aviation race
was ended at Hcndon Park aerodrome,
lust outside London, to-day. Andre
Beaumont, a Frenchman, made tin
speediest trip from Paris to Hendor
and was awarded the London Stand?
ard's prize of $12,600. B. Glbert. an
other Frenchman, won the Dover tro
phy for the fastest passage across the
Knglish Channel. Vcdrlnes, Vldart.
Kimmerling. Beaumont, Valentine and
Garros reached Hcndon closely bunch?
ed.
Londoners wove early astir to-day
to witness the arrival of the compet?
ing airmen at Hcndon. and before 8
o'clock many thousands assembled at
the huge aerodrome, where the prog?
ress of the flight fram Calais was in?
dicated on huge blackboards and by
the explosion of aerial bombs. An
elaborate system of pilotage had been
arranged ftom Dover to Hcndon, asj
well as at the aerodrome, to facilitate
an easy passage and descent. Never-j
theless Train lost his bearings near
Newhaven r.nd was compelled to des?
cend. He alighted rather roughly, and
his machine running down hill, was
damaged.
Vcdrlnes Arrives First.
Vedrlnea In his monoplane was the
first to arrive, reaching here at S:3t:53
He was given a great reception as ht
stepped out of his machine very lit
and cheerfully said he had a splendid
passage across the channel and up
the coast.
A half hour later Vldart descended
gracefully. Kimmerling. Beaumont
Valentine and Garros landed within
the next half hour in the order named.
Tebuteuu appeared at 11:15 o'clock, he,
too, having lost his way. As he got
out of his, m.cuine he sank to the
ground and in a moment was at>leep.
Eleven Cross Channel.
Only by making the cross-channel
flight under some extraordinary cir?
cumstances will any aviator ever be
uble hereafter to gain any particular
glory from the feat. After to-day the
flight will be considered an ordinary
affair, for the morning saw no less
than eleven airmen, contestants in the
European circuit race, wing their way ;
across the channel and alight in Dover
as easily as a flock of birds might
have done. Moreover, one of the elev?
en. Renaux. carried a passenger In his
biplane.
The morning was perfect, hardly a
breath of wind nulling the surface of
the channel as the pick of Europe's
expert aviators headed from Calais
for this shore. The air was as still
when they landed on the downs at J
Dover.
A great crowd had surrounded the
landing place In anticipation of the
arrival of the birdmen. They had hut ]
a short wait before Vedrlnes. consis?
tently the leader In the previous
stages of the race, drove his mono
plane into view out of a bank oi j
fleecy clouds that hung lowering ovet
the channel.
He made for the aerodrome and
landed gracefully. The flight from I
Calais had been accomplished in aboul
half an hour. Other contestants fol?
lowed in quick succession. Seven
monoplanes were almost bunched;
then came two biplanes, and another
monoplane brought up the rear.
Ah Orderly an a Race Meeting.
Everything went as orderly and in
as ordinary fashion as at a horse race
meeting. One by one the machines ap?
peared over the trees, swept down to
the aerodrome, circled It. and landed
without a semblance of a mishap.
There was none of the excitement that
had characterized the finish of the
previous cross-channel flights, nor
were the aviators exhausted. Instead,
they crawled from their aeroplanes .
and calmly walked away with friends. |
while their machines were taken to
the hangars to be overhauled, very
much as a race horse might be led to
its stable for a rub down.
Soon after the last of the eleven avi?
ators had landed the wind began to
freshen, and it was decided to start
Immediately on the next stage of the
contest ? to Shoreham and thence tn!
London. The start was accordingly
made, and with the same precision that j
hjid characterized the arrival at Dover, j
The machines left ..t two-minute Inter- :
vals. only one exceeding thai time, and
that only by a few seconds.
Vedrlnes arrived at Shoreham at 7:19.!
followed by all the others excepting:
Train and Glbert. The former descend- '
ed .it Newhaven and the latter at East?
bourne.
Again Vedrlnes led the. way. starting
for llendon at '< :3fi.
A number of army officers were, deep- :
ly Interested spectators of to-day's'
flight across the channel. Comments ]
were freely made as to the possibility, i
grnntlng the continued development of]
the aeroplane, of landing an Invading
force on British territory by their use.'
Secrets of State
Each government department In I
full of state, necrets, and the most j
vltnl business of the government In
trnnnuctrd behind cloned doom. In
next Sundny'n Tlmcn-Illspatrh there
ulll he n i callable story on (Ills sub?
ject. It will tell of the systems
employed to Mnfegunrd secrets, nf
the leaks that have occurred, and
of various other matters In connec?
tion wlih this Interesting; subject.
Among" Them, Recipro?
city, Arbritation, Cur?
rency and Sane 4th.
TAFT MAKES NINE
PLATFORM TALKS
Despite Dust and Temperature
Well Above ioo-Mark, Presi?
dent Spends Strenuous Day
and Addresses Thousands.
Makes Plea for Admin?
istration Measures.
Marion, Ind.. July 3.?With the tern- I
pcrature in his private car up above;
the 100 mark for hours at a time.
President Tatt hurried through Ohio'
and Indiana to-day. He began speak
Ing from the rear platform of his car ?
at Cleveland Just after breakfast, and!
did not get through until after 6\
o'clock.
The President ended a strenuous and j
sticky day with two addresses. At the ?
National Home for Disabled Volunteer
Soldiers. In Marlon, he spoke some ofj
war. but more of peace and arbltra- j
lion, to the veterans. To the bankers j
and editors of the Eleventh Congres?
sional District he talked about the
Aldrlch plan ot currency. To-morrow
at Indianapolis he expects to talk of
tho "third most Important measure"
of the administration, namely, reci?
procity with Canada.
On the way over from Cleveland, in'
spite of the heat and the dust, the i
President made nine platform talks, i
Sometimes he talked about the heat J
and at others ho argued for ft "safo,
and sane Pourh." Once In a while he
turned to prosperity and Canadian re?
ciprocity, which, he said, would bring
more prosperity.
rica for Arbitration.
In the speech to the old soldiers
the President declared that all the!
foreign wars waged by this country I
except the Revolution, and possibly '
the Civil War. could have been settled j
without bloodshed, through arbitration
No fewer than rtve times, said the
President, had the United States In- I
tervened between South and Central
American countries that felt heiliger- !
ent. and by peaceful persuasion averted !
war.
"I am not a wild enthusiast or a !
blind optimist," said the President. "1 j
do not look forward to a complete I
restoration of peace which cannot be
disturbed In the world c?ven If these j
treaties of arbitration are adopted.1
Morality of nations improves only step
by step, and so the making and con?
firming of these treaties must be re?
garded not only as a step, but as a
very long step toward the securing of
peace In the world."
"I do not know any function." ?aid
the President. In his speech to the
bankers and editors, "of greater im?
portance to the wage earner, the farm?
er, the business man. the manufac?
turer, the hnnker and the capitalist,
exercised by the government, after the
preservation of law and ordc-r and
the maintenance of liberty and rights
of property, than the duty of the gov- |
ernment to furnish to the people a j
banking and currency system which
shall give them a constant and un?
varying medium for the measurement
of values and the Interchange of pro?
ducts that shall enable business to
proceed in a normal way."
Mr. Taft is the first President to
visit Marion after his assumption of
office, and thousands of persons turned
out to see him.
In his speech to the veterans, the I
President said In part:
May Have Aided Progress.
"I am far from saying that war has I
not in times past accomplished much {
in the progress of the world Whether [
the same progress might have been !
achieved in a more peaceful way. It
is unnecessary to discuss. Probably
not. It was by war that this country
gained Its Independence of Oreat Brit?
ain. If England had been better ad?
vised, probably war would not have
followed the declaration of indepen?
dence, and we might now he. as in the
case of Canada, cherishing attachment
to the mother country without exer?
cising complete Independence.
"The War of 1S12 mizht certainty
have been avoided by arbitration. The
questions there represented have all
been settled by the Judgment of man?
kind In favor of our side of the con?
troversy. !
"The war with Mexico, though there |
is some dispute over this, was one of
the questions capable of solution by
an impartial tribunal
"Whether the Civil War could have
been avoided is a very difficult ques?
tion to answer. When slavery has be?
come Imbedded In the social fibre of
a country, it Is possible that only an
excision by a war knife, can remove
the. cancer.
"Nor shall 1 attempt to answer a .
similar question as to the Spanish war.
It Is one of those Instances of inter?
nal dissension, like the Civil War.
and yet I believe that the submission
of the Issues to a tribunal might have
affected Spain's treatment of Cuba In
such a way that we could have avoided
a resort to arms.
"The awful consequences to two
heavily armed countries under modern
conditions of war have been a great j
deterrent of war; hut the Irresponsi- i
hllity of men claiming to he patriots I
and desiring to overturn existing gov- 1
ernmrnts. where law and order are not
well established, has led to a great
deal of guerrilla warfare and to the
suffering of Innocent people, who find i
no real principle Involved in the two!
contending parties, except that of am- :
bitlon for power. Much of this kind i
of work has occurred in South Amer?
ica and In Central America; and In
the degree of guardianship which the
United States must feel over the re?
publics In this hemisphere, In main?
taining their Integrity against Euro?
pean Invasion, we ought to welcome
every opportunity which gives us a
legitimate Instrument by which we
can make less probable such Interne?
cine strife.
An Unfounded Charge.
"In ithe assertion of ths,t sort of
' fCuntlnued ontJjgg?aJ ^"?"?M
TO WED CALIFORNIA GIRL
Governor Fqss's Son Will Lrnvc In
Day for Sau FrunrlNco.
Boston. July 3.?Benjamin Foss. son
of Governor Eugene N Foss. Is maklnc
preparations to start for the fi<; 1 tic
coast to-morrow to complete plans tot
his weddlrg to Miss Dorothea Chap?
man, of San Francisco, which is to
take place In that city August 'i. Tho
wedding will he held in Grace Eplseo
pul Cathedral, and the bride will be.
attended by Helen and Eft her !-'..ss.
twin sisters of the groom-elect, while
a brother. Noble Foss. will act is lies'
men.
Mr. Foss's acquaintance with Miss
Chapman dates to the time that lie left
Harvard and made a lour of the world
While In Sun Francisco he mot Miss
Chapman. Subsequently he returned to
San Francisco on business and shortly
after the Governors family was noti?
ced of his engagement.
WAITING AT THE CHURCH"
l.ndj Constance Foljumbr Fall? to Meet
the DrIUesroom-to-Ue.
London, July 3.?Lady Constance
Foljambe. a half-sister of the Earl ol
Liverpool, controler of the King's
household, astonished society by fail?
ing to appear at a fashionable church
In London this afternoon at the time
appointed for her marriage to fteV. A.
lt. K. Hawkins.
The edifice was filled with society
people, who waited an hour, wonder?
ing what had occurred to delav t'ne
ceremony. When the bridegroom .-ent
a messenger in great haste to Lidy
Constnnce's residence In Liverpool t.1
Inquire for her the reply returned .\ as
that Lady Constance "wont out shop?
ping this mor-'ni- and has not vet
returned home."
No explanation of the surprising sit?
uation was forthcoming this evening.
NO PRIVATE WORK AT YARDS
Order Is Issued by Secretary of Navy
Meyer.
Washington. July 3.?Secretary of
the Navy Meyer to-day Issued a gen?
eral order that "No work for private
parties or corporations will be done
at any navy yard or station prior to
the receipt of authority from the
Secretary of the Navy, except lu cases
of emergency. Where work may be
commenced by order of the command?
ant, who will immediate1/ report tho
circumstances In full j the depart?
ment." There was no official Intima?
tion that the order was Inspired by
the recent congressional Inquiry Into
the Washington yard.
CARRY OFF LOOT IN WAGON
Thieves Three Times Enter House lu
Ilrund Dnyltcbt.
Philadelphia, Pa., July 3?On three
successive days in broad daylight
thieves barked a wagon up to the
house of Francis E. Brcwster, a promi?
nent lawyer, and carried away family
heir looms and Jewelry valued at $60.
000. The house, which Is among the
last still standing In that part of the
city which was the aristocratic section
of Philadelphia In Revolutionary days,
was closed for the summer.
The robbery occurred last week and
was not reported to the police until
to-day. Most of the stolen property
was recovered In a house In the ten?
derloin section of the city. One man
hi under arrest on suspicion.
APPEALING FOR COINS
Hanks of Western States llnve Famine
of Silver Money.
Washington. July 3.?A famine of
silver coins Is threatened In the North ;
Pacific States, and banks In Oregon.
Washington and Montana are appeal?
ing to the Treasury Department to
ship dimes, quarters and half-dollars
to relieve the situation.
Congress has made no appropriation
for transporting the coins, and Tt-.-as
ury officials say they cannot come to
the relief unless Congress iHkcs some
action, The Treasury formerly pa'd
for such transportation, but saves
about $300.000 u year by not doing so. j
GOES TO PACIFIC COAST
Commissioner I.nur Will llrnr Many
Important Cases.
Washington. July 3.?Commissioner!
Franklin K. ? Lane, of the Interstate
Commerce Commission, left to-night
for San Francisco. He will be absent
from Washington until about October
I. Meantime, he will hear cases at
San Francisco. Los Angeles and Santa ,
Rosa, CaL; Portland. Ore.; Tacom.i and
Seattle. Wash ; Tulsn, Okla . Halves
ton. Toledo and New Orleans. La.
The cases to he heard Involve ques
tions Important to all transconiinciit.il
carriers. They will not be determined
until some time during 1912.
COL. GREEN'S BODY EXHUMED
Remains of Revolutionary Hern W III
lie Rrlnierred in Arlington.
Washington. D. C , July 3.?The body
of Colonel John Green, of Revolution?
ary fame, and a member of the stuff
of General Washington, was exhumed
to-day, together with the body of his
wife at Liberty Hall. Culpeper county
Va., and both hr,di?s will lie relritei-rod
Thursday In Arlington National Cem?
etery, a suitable monument is to be
elected over the grave by the de?
scendants of Colonel Green, and Im?
pressive military exorcises will mark
Its dedication In the autumn. Colonel
Green was one of the organizers .>f
the Society of the Cincinnati.
LEAVE CHURCH AND FIGHT
Congressman Taylor nud Fp||o?v-Ves?
tryman In Street Ililttlr.
Demopolls, Ala.. July ::.?Congress?
man Georg. \v. Taylor, of the rirst
Alabama District, hud a tight en lite
streets Sunday morning with ).. A.
George. In which he was struck >n the
bead end Mr. George knocked do.vn. I
It is alleged that they hail just left'
a meeting of the* vestry of Trinity i
Eplscop.il Church, and a remark inade j
by one of thorn was misconstrued and
precipitated the tljrht Roth were :,r
restcd and their cases continued :n the
Mayor's Court this morning.
NOTED CLOWN DEAD
No More Will -Ton.? Parker" Bring
Laughs 'n < liens Crowds.
Wlngfleld. Kan.. July 3.?J. B Agler.
known better as "Tony Parker," re?
puted to be one of the oldest circus
clowns In the United States, died at
his home here to-day, aged eighty
seven- He began a clown at the age
of ten years, and for fifty years pur?
sued that calling without Interruption.
His home had been here since lsTN.
BIRMINGHAM VOTES BONDS
Tly Vote of 7 to I People Meet Request
of City Commission.
Birmingham. Ala.. July 3.?Birming?
ham to-day voted for the Issuance of
bonds Tor $l,300,00n by n majority of
over 7 to 1. The bond Issue w?s the
nrst request made of the voters by th?
City Commissioners since the fqrm ol
government was changed. The pro
cr,eds of the Issue will be used In
redeeming bonds and meeting current
.?expenses. >lk. .L / ^
OF HEUT OER)
From Coast to Co
People's Suffering)
Is Intense.
TOLL OF DEATH
GROWS DAIH
No Relief Is in Sight, and Hot
Fourth of July on Record
Promised?Richmond Swe
ters at 98 Degrees, and
Crowds Flee to Cooler
Regions.
While humanity staggered and
panted under the terrific heat yester?
day, the mercury made a desperata
upward spurt and touched 98 degrees
as the high mark of tho day, accord?
ing to the official reading at the bui
leau on Chlmborazo Park. Once be?
fore this summer?on June 23?that
same high mark was reached, although
Lite suffering yesterday was the great?
est experienced here this year. Stand?
ing out in the broiling sun In Capitol
Square the rod tracing noedle of the
kiosk wiggled its way to 107 degrees,
which was the exact temperature o?
the street.
But even around 98 the temperature,
failed to bring prostration, due largely
to the fact that peoplo were cautious
and that a nine-mile breeze swept In
from the northeast. There was enough
humidity to send victims down by the
score.
May Hi- W?rmer To-Day.
If the present gait (s continued this
ought to be one of the hottest. Inde?
pendence bays on record. In the North
Central valleys and throughout the
North Atlantic States the most severe
hot wave of the year is spreading Its
fangs. Temperatures were abnormal,
running up and beyond 100 In the
shade. In this city at 8 o'clock yes?
terday morning the ther-mometer stood
at 7 7. which was 12 degrees lower,
than New York. From 8 o'clock on
It continued to rise, touching 94 at
noon. 97 at 3 P. M. and going to 98 a
little later, and then lacked enorcy
to crawl higher.
Warned by that Sunday perform?
ance, people docked away from the
city yesterday by the thousands. Pas?
senger travel was the heaviest ever
known hereabout for July 3, trains
for the mountains and seashore being
forced to pick up extra coaches to
I handle the congestion.
I Fair and continued warm Is the pre?
diction sent forth tor to-day.
Itenehcs From ("oast to Coast.
Washington. D. C. July 3.?A Fourth
of July more oppressive and swelter?
ing than any for u decade past Is the
I prophecy made by Weather Bureau
officials to-night, after a careful study
of the weather map. With reports of
HH-degree temperatures In four wide?
ly separated cities, together with a
score of other cities broilins in a
tempera iure of I on or higher, no hope
for relief could be discovered. Local
thunder showers may alleviate suf?
fering in some sections, but they will* i
he showers by blest chance, for no
Indications of rain are anywhere to bo
seen.
The heat is taking a heavy toll of
death, according to reports, and the
suffering Is Increased by a drought
that practically has been unbroken,
except in the South Atlnntlo and East
Gulf States, where the temperatures
are moderate. \
At the Weather Bureau here to\ay i
the mercury reached the 99 mark at 2
o'clock, while two hours later tho bu?
reau thermometers on the street level
showed a temperature of 107. There
were two fatalities, the first from the
heat this year. Nineteen persons, whe
were overcome, received treatment In
hospitals, and numbers of others wore
given private attention.
Keuch 101 Mark.
Louisville. Ky ; St Joseph. Mo.: Dav
enport, Iowa, and Vuma, Ariz., were the
four cities in which the 101 mark was
reached. Boston attained a record of
10:', the highest ever reached there, a
like temperature being also recorded
In Albany, N. V.. Kansas City. Con
cordla, Kan.; Columbus, Ohio, Yvrkerf"
burg. W \'.i.; Dubuque, Iowa; Des
Moines. Iowa, and Fresno, Cal.
Foi the first time in Its history Hart?
ford. Conn., scored 100, that lecord be?
ing also equaled at such divergent
points as Fort Wayne. Ind.. Cincinnati,
??hlo; Springfield, 111., Harrlsburg, Pa.;
Chicago, St. Louis. Indianapolis. To?
ledo, Ohio, Oklahoma City. Omaha and
Fort Smith. Ark.
Rockltffe, Out., which yesterday held
the record with l'>s, dropped to 98 to?
day, along with New York, Philadel?
phia, Korthfleld, vt.. Plttsburg, Lynch
burg. Va.; Wichita, Kan., and Grand
Rapids. Mich. Even Montreal and Que?
bec therniomeu is registered 91, and
Father Point, at the mouth of tho St.
Lawrence River, boasted of 93,
, Tijc intense heat vcus general from
coast to const, except that there was
tome slight moderation over the North-,
westorn and Rocky Mountain Statos
l and '.n parts of the Great Lakes re
I gloh. There were scattered showers
i In some of the Southern States, In the
? Rockies and in the northern Plains
States.
1,1st of Dead Grovrs Rapidly.
New York. July 3 ?The niese of op?
pressive hot weather continues
throughout New York State.
To the maximum of 54.5 degrees'
which the heat wave officially reached
here yesterday, three and a halt de?
grees were added by to-day's miKl
mum of 9fc. recorded at noon. To tnc
list of ten lives which succumbed h<r.i
in yesterday's torrid tide, as many
more wcro added to-day. while trie
prostrations nMU-lalljf reported r.iri' up
I wards of n score.
t
??If' ? i
Up-State points rc^irted slinlt'-r u<!t^
At the Cornell weather I i insiTilr

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