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Noifolk Man Put Out on Order
of President of Ports? mouth Club. [Special to The Times-Dispatch. 1 Norioik, Va., August I.. -Dr. 11. N. I lot ines, t>i Ill's city, was ejected froth lilnml park this afternoon during tin; course ?<i thu NOrfolk-l'ortsinout.i gam- i>y order of Charles T, Bland, president or the Portsmouth Club. Di Holmes, in company with High t.'un gtabla Cicorge, was watching the bo."11' from tii" stands and rooting for Nor? folk. Mr. Miami, who war. sitting bo iiin I him, became lingered .at their ra? il rki and threatened to have tlieill ejectci' ii vhey persisted la rooting for the Norfolk Club. The Norfolk mun continued hia remarks and wus put out the park by a policeman at Mr Uland'a , order. Dr. Holmes declared* thai he used no abusive, Insulting or profane language and was unjustly put out of tho park. Me hna many wltne ses to bear out his statement and declares that he will] at once Institute legal pro...lings. Mr. llland refuse I to make, any titan - | meht rt'Riirdlng the matter and do clur'-.i that it was ?<: i,d consequence, i TAFT KNOWS NOW IE i' ? IL lOWMTED IC ihtlnucd From Pirat I'age.) ! votera of tho Democratic party to join witli the Republicans ut the polls. Ulnllkc Itadlcallant. "I know that In this wide country thcri many who call themselves! Democrats, who view, with the sam1* aversion that we Republicans do. the radical propositions of change In our form Of government that are roekle"n olvarict-1 fj satisfy what la sup j. ? . to be^ popular clamor." said the President. 'Tt.ey are men who revere the Con atltutlon arid the Institutions of their government with all the love and re-I upect that we could possibly have, men who lepreCnti disturbance in business conditions, a fid are yearning fcr that i|ule!t from demagogic agitation which 1 i Pilsent'al to the enjoyment by the > j.. ..j lc of the gfeai prosperity .i ? rops and tho present i lltioita ought to bring us. '.'To them 1 appeal, as to ail Repdb to join IIa "In an earnest .gort ?.. the political and ?? onomlc rev? olution -.'i I isiness paralysis which Republican defeat will bring about ,;>-f ?tiito- will fall moat heavily! oti tin ? igu earner. May w e not hope I v ii what his real Interest Is, will understand th* shallowness of j attacks upon existing Institutions and ? duot'tfu] prorn'sts t.f undefined benefit ! by undented changes?' ? lie President had heard officially of I his nomination nt Chicago from the l';> of senator Elihu Root, of New; Y'ork, <h airman of the notification i committee "( accept it," he began, "as an ap proval of what I have dona under its I mandate and as ah expression of con-I lldencu that In a second administra? tion 1 w'll ?i>rv? tho public well. The ;: . u< < preset te | tu the convention over which your chairman presided with such a Just and even hand, made a crlsl In Mo party's life. A faction , . ;,t to force the party to violate a .valuable and time-honored national tradition by entrusting tho power of j t .. prea'dency for more than two' terms to one man, and that man, on? ' Whose, recently avowed political views] would have committed the party to i radical proposals Involving dhngerous! changes In our present con.itltiitioiirti form of representative government and our Independent Judiciary. Th<? occa? sion :s appropriate for the expression of profound gral'tudo at thu victory! for th.- right won at Chicago. By that victory the Republican party was saved for future usefulness." After reviewing the legislative I enactments of the Republican party the j President launched into a bilti - attack upon "those responsible for the pop-! ular unrest" of the present day. ''Startet] by sensational journalism and unjust and unprincipled muck? raking.'- lie said, "demagogues havo ] seized the opportunity to Inllame the ; public mini that they might turn pe? culiar conditions to their own advan? tage." In the formation of new par? tes, the President said, these men have promised the satisfaction of unrest by tho application of a panacea. It Menu*' Soclallam. "In the ultimate analysts, I fear, tho equal opportunity which those seek who proclaim the so-called social jus? tice. Involves a forced division of property, ar.d that means socialism. I venture to say there Is no national admlnist atlon In which more real steps of progress havo been taken than In the present one. nut as for the mlllenlum. a condition in which the rieh are to be made reasonably poor Like the Chimes of Westminster "I want i" congratulate you upon tlx- remarkable quality of tin: Uardinan tone;. Its richness reminds me of the chimes <>f Westminster, and it is the mos) salisfat tory instrument t<> sing with that 1 have ever heard." ALESSANDRO BONCI, Tenor. log ol Hardman tree. Walter D. Moses & Co., 103 E. Broad St. Oldest Music House in Va. and \. (.:. we : . chasing a phantom; we are holding "in to those whose unrest wo four, a prospect and a dr< im; a vision of the Impossible. "I <!o hot .say thai tlifl two gentle? men who now lead, one tne Democratic party ami the other the torrher' ite publican* who have left their party. In tnelr attacks upon existing . oiioiUoiih, and In tnelr altetiVpid to satisfy lite popular unrest by p onuses ot feme ules, are consciously embracing social? ism. Th<- truth Is that they do not : any definite legislation or policy by which the happy conditions tnoy piomlse arc to be b.-ougnt about, but tf tnelr promibcs mean anything, they .ead directly toward the appropriation of what belongs to one man, to an? other. "The truth Is, my friends, both those who have left the Republican party under the Inspiration of their present leader, and our old opponents, tfc* Dem rats, under their candidate, art so Ing In a direction they do nut defi? nitely know, toward an end tney can? not dennltely describe, with but one chief and clear object and that is or acquiring power tur tnelr party by popular support througn the promise of a change for the r.etur. 'These gentlemen propose! tu re? turn tin- government, whose present defects, if any, are due. to the failure of the people to devote as much time a..-, i? necessary to tnelr politic*! duties. by requiring a political activity by tho pi ople thr-.-.. times that which thus fai tile people have been willing to as? sume. "Hut after we have changed all the - iverninental machinery to us tu p?i tult Instantaneous expression of, the people In constitutional amendments, in statutes and In recall of publl - agents, what then'; N otes ar^e nut ureid, constitutional amendments are not work, referendum* not pay rent or furnish nouses, -ru calls <io not furnish cljtrung, 'nltla tlves do not supply employment or re lli ?? ?? Inequalities of condition or of opportunity. We still ought to have set before us the definite plans to bring ?jii complete equality ol opportunity und to abolish hardship and evil for humanity. We listen for them :n vain." i)n Recall of Judges, The Presld.-nt discussed at. some length the retail of Judges and judicial decisions, and the proposals to : rbld the use of Injunctions to protect prop? erty against a secondary boycott and the ns?- of ;urles In contempt process Ines brought to enforce decrees or or? ders. The recall of decisions lie labelled the "grotesque proposition by the leader of former Republicans who I have left their party." "The Republican party." concluded the President, "stands for none of these Innovations. It refused to make changes simply for the purpose of making a change, and cultivating pop? ular hope that In the change some? thing beneficial, undefined, will take place. We favor the greatest good to : the greatest number We believe that ! we have made progress from the be ' ginning to now and that the progress is to continue Into the far future, that It Is reasonable progress that expe? rience has shown to be really useful and helpful, and from which there Is no reaction to something worse. It Is snid that this Is not an Issue In the campaign; 't seems to me It Is the su? preme Issue." Koot'a Address. "Your title to the nomination Is as clear and unimpeachable as the title of any candidate since political con? ventions began. T.iat was the keynote of Senator ; Kllhu Root's address to President Taft. "The committee of notification." said I Senator Root, "here present, has the [ honor to advise you formally that on ! the twenty-second day of June I last. you were regularly and 'duly nominated by the national convention of the Republican party, to be tho Republican candidate Leads New York Insurgents Sat I? he outdone hj Iii? ltrnulill< ni leani n prootlly portion or them, have ?tart our or thrlr own. The nnme of i >tnfr DemoerBefi nn,l the lender of tlle RooaeTelt, The iitirpnac of Ihr move Independent Drmoernt?, resentful man, llnll. nm: Murphy nnd fir full. ri pre** t hi rernor Dlx, hum, Ihr. DemoerutM of \r ?lepldril to break from t he new part) villi be ii movement l* stnte Senate ni'nt In to provide n met iliimlnntlnn of Stnte poll ir ulnapprobotlon of ilie leademblii i ork State, part) unit ?ul.ll,, II. i> which if llw I'b* ? III |lll| n full Stntr ticket In the Drill Ulli IN THE WAKE OF THE GAME By Gus Malbert. Manager Stave Griffin announced lam night that It would be either Strain or I Buaaey to-day airair.f.t tbt Shipbuilders, j Slnr? Bussey finished the game. s'r:k j Ins: out two batters. If Strain warm? up In ?nv kind of ahapo li? will h.. calb 1 upon to hand th? visitor* tMolr second dos? of medicine In thin event, Bus? sey and Perryman or Avtj will h? t:.? combination to m.ko thi .??-rles eom j plete The fact that Petersburg won yes? terday a< nda Honnoke further down the [ladder and closer to the Colts Hvery 'little loss to Boanoke means better ? char.ces for Grtf. and his men. Peters . burr Is the attraction here the end of next week, and while we will treat them In a far more hospitable manner ond with greater consideration than they gave to the Colts during the re? cent visit, it would be a good bot that ; Rirhmond will take three out of '.he i four scheduled K?me?. "Hoys' Day" at the lot wss a scream ! Ing success. Upwards of 6<j0 of the youngsters availed themselves of the 1 opportunity to see the game as the ! siesta of the niar.acemcut. It was i their roolInK r.e much si1 anything e'.s' I which sent J>utch Bevelle skyward In ' the aevnntn and gave Richmond the ' gain-. The management would make ; no mistake to name each Thursday i "Boys' Hay." Ed. GrlUo. or.e of the baseball wrlt i ers of Washington. Is unwilling to give Ray Morgan credit for anything which 1 he coea. Because the boy has not been hitting at a .r!00 clip in 'h? last two or three garne?, ho finds fault !)? |s hit? ting far above the, club, and without him at second the Nationals would b" I considerably lower in the percentage column. Orillo neved wanted Morgan to get a chance, and sine* he his made good In spite of the scribe's pr? dictions, it hurts hlr. pride. Griffith |a not coins I" bench Morgan, because If h-t did t!.? Washington fans would raise * howl which would be heard air ss the conti? nent. _ The Nationals won yesterday whtle the Rod Hox were losing, Which puts t: ? Nationals considerably closer. If this keeps up a day or two, Washlnpton will come home win tie ri and at the top of the heap. The local magnates have shown wisdom In poMlns- the results of the Tlper-Natlonal garr..it at the park. The crowd likes it, and a> Washington has a number of friends here, interest is keen. Pitcher Kby came Into camp without much warning and without th, looting of horns, but he looks rather impres? sive in the bos. Though obviously ner | vous yesterday during the time he worked, he acted like a reurular, and ' <Jr'fTiu would do a mighty unwise thing [ to turn him loose. He conies from , Washington and helor.es to the Wash ! lngton club, but If he can keep up the gait he set during his short trj'OUt yes? terday ho will win some games for the Colts. His chief fault was wlldness, and that is accounted for because he , hasn't worked any this season except J 1 tossing them up In batting practice. tor President tor the term beginning \ .Maren ?>, "Kor ine second Urne In the history j of the Republican party apart of tue delegates .'.avc refused to ii? bound by tne action of the convention. Nu?. I as on the tormer occasion, tne irrecon- j cllab.e minority declares its intention j to support either your Democratic op I ponent, or a third candidate. The rea? son assigned tor this course is dls- j satisfaction with the decision of cer> ! tain contests In the making up of the j temporary roll of the convention, 'those contests were decided by the tribunal , upon wnicii the law that has governed | tne Republican party fur more than forty years Imposed the duty of de? ciding such contests. "So long as thosesSvclsions wore made ! honestly and in good faith all persona i were bound to accept them as con? clusive in the making up of the tem? porary roll of the convention, and j neltner in the facts and arguments pro? duced before the national committee, 'the committee on credentials and the ; convention ltse:f, nor otherwise, does [there appear Just ground for Impeach? ing the honest and good faith Of tho I comm'ttee's decisions, liotb the m?h I Inn up of the temporary roll, and tho rights accorded to the persons upon ' that roll, whose seats were contested, i were In accordance with the Ion? estab? lished and unquestioned rules of law governing the'party and founded upon I justice and common sense. Your title i to the nomination is as clear and unim ; peachable us the title of any candidate j 01 any party since political conventions began. Standa for Principles. "Your selection has u broader basis than a mere expression of choice be : tween different party leaders repre sent'ng the same ideas. You have 'been nominated because yotl stand pre ? eminently for certain fixed and es? sential principles which the Repub : llcan party maintains. You believe In preserving the constitutional gov? ernment of the I'nlted States. You believe in the rule of law rather than the rule of men You realize that the only safety for nations. s for Individuals, j is to establish and abide by declared I pr'nclpals of action. You are In j sympathy with the great practical j rules of right conduct that tho Aider J lean people have set up for their own . guidance and self-restraint In the : limitations of the Constitution?tho j limitations upon governmental and ofll j clal power essential to the prestrva ! tlon of liberty and Justice. You know i that to sweep away those wise rules j of self-restraint would not be progress but decadence. You know that the \ grent declarations' of principle In our ; Constitution cannot he made an ef j feetual guide to conduct In any other . way than by Judicial Judgment upon i attempts to violate them, nnd you J maintain the Independence, dignity and j authority of the courts of the I'nlted , States. You are for progress along I all the lines of national development, but for progress which still preserves the good we already lave and holds fast to those essential elements of American Institution?! which have m?<Ie, our country prosperous and great a rut f.-i.. You represent the spirit of' kindly consideration by every Amer- I lean c'tlien uwuras a.l his fellows, re-I speet fur the right of adverse uplnlor., j peaceable methods uf uettling differ? ences?the spirit and method which ] mak- ordered and peaceful self-gov- I ernmont possible, us distinguished fruni I intolerance an I hatred and violence. "In respeot of all these things our country -? threaten- d from many sides. J It Is your high privilege to be the , standard-bearer for the cause in which | you believe: am! In that cause of p.-ace , and justice and liberty the millions ; of your countrymen who bel'eve as you do will st.md witn you, and the' great party which was born in the] struggle for constitutional freedom ' will support you." SCHOOL PltOSPHCT? I.DUH i.\ tin.Hi.ami COCKTY [Special to The Tii^ea-Dlspatch.] .Muntere}. V.t.. August L?-Thu county school board ol" llitjiiland met lu an? nual session yesterday, ursttan Payne, Superintendent ol schools, presiding. The annual settlement with the treas urer showed a satisfactory and healthy financial condition o: school work In Hie county, each district huvlng a sur? plus with which to begin the new s. holastio year. Hy agreement two of the three dis? tricts the Muntere; High School was converted Into a county high school with a fotir-yenr course of study, thus opening us doors to pupils of the whole county, lengthening the term and pro? viding another teacher in tlie high [school department. Since graduates of , the four-year schools arc entitled to 'teach. It will enable the Hchool board lo I secure more hone talent in providing teachers for the schools ,,f tin county, and presents an encouraging outlook to those Interested "i rural education 'in the county. . The district board has rc-0lected the same teachers who composed the facuity last year, "tie to be supplied to in,< t ih.. conditions of the change above referred to. The faculty Is as follows: Robert Sterrett, principal: Miss Lena Seybert. assistant; .Miss K:it.- Olhson, grammar grade. Misses Molllc Mauzy and Mass .Maltie Maul-, primary. An Exciting Story A New Kind of Romance With Thrilling Adventures, Strong Love Interest and An Exciting Climax This story has all the qualities that make reading the most enjoyable form of entertai iment. Excellent pic? tures will illustrate the text. The Illustrated Sunday Magazine OF Sunday's The Times-Dispatch "The Best There Is in Sunday Reading/'. MOTOR-BOAT RACE IS WOU BY DREAM Hamilton. Bermuda, Angus! 1.?The motor boat race from Philadelphia to Bermuda, which started at I2:ir, p. >t. Saturday last, ended this evening, when the Kathemtna. crossed the finish line shortly after C o'clock. The Dream, the smaller of the two contetrants. crossed the line off, St. David's Hc.nl, at S:H on last evening Roth boats experienced heavy gales and a rough passage over ?h.. euurs, of 71!' miles. The bream Is a forty-foot boat, owned by Charles I? I^ageti. of the Yachtsman's Club. The elapsed time of the Dream, allowing for the differ,?ne? in time between Bermuda and Phlladol j phla, was lor, hours fi minutes and .'. jseconds Tio- ICathemma crossed the finish !lne Financing the Detectives WII.I.IAV JAY SIIIFSFFMN, Prominent Ncrv Vork lm?lii?-?? rnnn. vrh(, |n ftnanrlnis ihr Horns dctrrtlvrs tn the Jtoxrutlml murder mgr. at 6.0': this evening. It-r elapsed timo wtl ISO hours 30 minute?. The Dream had a time allowance of it hours It minutes and 'I seconds. She '.here fore wins the Bermuda challehgi cup and the $l.oorj prize by nearly seven hours. CASTOR! A Fcr Infants and ^hildre?. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of Surf Bathing Very Delightful Any cne that has ever tried surr bathing knows that it Is very delight? ful. Two last Norfolk nhd Western trains loitVC livid Street Station every Sunday morning at S:iO and ;i o'clock, respectively, for Norfolk. Cap.- Henry. Oceaii view and Virginia Beach; where you can enjoy delightful surr bathing The round trip fare I* only $1.53, The trip Is nuiek and comfortable. Try it. and you will go again, Seashore Trips Tbe \o-< Imnee-of-Cnr* Itoulr EVERY SUNDAY $1.50 ROUND TRIP I o NORFOLK, VIIK.IMt BEACU, OCEAN VIEW, CAPB HDMtV. I?FAST TKA1NS?3 Leave Pyrd Street Station ?S:10 A M and 9 A. M. Leave Norfolk 4:15 P. M. and ?7.10 P. id. ? rhrongh < oach hetrreen rtlcb ntond nnd \ Iralnln llt.rh. WEEK-END RATES ? Norfolk. J3.0A; Virginia Reach, $3.15. Oo sale Fridays and Saturday*. Lin,It Monday following.