Newspaper Page Text
FOR SALE Seventy-five acr al
falfa and grain ranch, on easy pay
ments. E. E. PASCOE,
110 North Center Street.
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING-, JULY 8, 1910.
VOL. XXL NO. 48.
FOR SALE Two building lota In
Monte Vista Place, near Seventh St.,
and Van Buren. Building restrictions.
Easy terms, low cost and close in.
E. E. PASCOE, 110 North Center St
He .Brought the Bacon Back
RECEIVED LIKE A
The Champion's Future
Plans Depend Upon the
Money Indifference to
Strained Picture Case.
Chicago, July 7. Today John
Arthur Johnson, the best of modern
gladiators, with the modern cestus,
came into the city with his following
through a solid wall of people, and
ethical Chicago lined miles of side
walks with solid ranks to catch a
glimpse of the champion. So much
after his own heart was. this coming
into his own that the champion an
nounced all tentative plans for the fu
"Sam Langford!" he asked. "You
make me laugh. I am not running
around looking for fights. Let Lang
ford put up his $20,000 first, then he
can talk. Just now I'm going to rest.
I am going to New York Sunday after
noon to begin a thirty weeks' vaude
ville tour; at least I have contracts
lor that many. It looks like a good
thing, and I may accept offers to go to
Quit? AVell, I'll tell you sonny; I
never told anyone I would quiet .but
Jt looks as though I'd have to don't it?"
Five thousand members of his race
and a big sprinkling of white persons
made a living wall at the Chicago &
Northwestern railway statjon when
Johnson arrived at 2 p. m. The po
lice were, swept away like chaff when
the immense fighter, looming above tho
crowd, fought his way through hand
clasps and good natured pats on the
back to a waiting automobile. A line
of garishly decorated automobiles
containing newspaper men (amply
cared for at Johnson's personal re
quest) followed his machine until sud
denly it was lost.
Five minutes later with a rush and
a roar, Johnson shot out somewhere in
his new 100 miles an hour car and
dashed madly to his home, where his
mother, Mrs. Tiny Johnson and mem
bers of the family waited in the midst
of another crowd of thousands:
Flags abounded and an ornately at
tired drum major of a colored regi
ment of thevstate militia swayed to the
rythm of "America" and "MIstah John
sing, Turn Me Loose," and other simi
larly "patriotic" airs, and in the midst
of a mighty roar of "Oh, you Jack
Johnson," the champion alighted at his
He pushed his way into the hoirse
amid deafening roars and with real
tears streaming down his face, em
braced his mother. Behind him his
compatriots struggled through the
crowd bearing aloft a side of bacon,
syiribolic of Johnson's own message
home, "I'm coming home with his ba
con." "You doan need no bacon, chile," the
aged Mrs. Johnson cried. "Ah want to
tell you I'se got a mighty fine chicken
cookin out heah in -ie kitchln, an' you
knows how you likes watahmolon. We
all got some dandles. Jack."
The champion on the balcony of his
home paused suddenly as he caught a
camera pointed his way, lest the pic
ture be spoiled. He was about to
speak when he glanced at his racing
car, surrounded by a street full of
dark skinned "home folks." He didn't
A few minutes later a figure ap
peared at the door and came struggling
through crowds. It was not the gla
diator, the victor with Ids laurels at
It was Jack Johnson, .the joy rider,
and the battle of the century was a
complete memory. His new automobile
can "go some" too. It went seventy
one miles for awhile till it was slowed
up by a park policeman.
"Here goes the profits," laughed
Jack, but the policeman clasped the
champion's hand, and clouted him on
the back. Leaning over he wispered,
"Don't tell anypne, vou old war horse,
but I won $20 on you."
"Good," answere Johnson, and. an
other whizz and a cloud of dust later
revealed him at a certain ."Corner up
South" where any one may acquire
liquid refreshments after a dusty ride.
"Now, Jack," an Associated Press re
porter asked, "what are you gotngto
do? What about Sam Langford? What
about your mother raying you are go
ing to quit? What about your trip and
also other things?
"I'm glad you asked me all at once,"
replied Johnson, "because I can say I
don't know. I have enough money to
last me till next week, and I am going
to find out what's doing before I doi
anything. Sam Langford or anyonf
else had better gt his money up first,
then proceed tp vhip,,me. after ward. jl
guess I will.- have tp "qtiir thougli,
whether I want to" or noti-won't I?
, "Did you riear, abouULthe. picture
men s trouoiesr ne. wascasKeu...
"Yes," he answered, ""bur It jCoesn't
bother me. They all told me 1 was a
fool to sell my share for $50,000, but
they thought I couldn't whip Jeff, too."
Friday night he will attend a ban
quet. He says he is too busy having a
good time, to be bothered with a re
plevin suit filed today by George Lit
tle, his former manager, for a $1,200
ring. His future plans, he said, can be
outlined only generally.
LANGFORD'S MONEY READY.
New York, July 7. Joe Woodman,
manager of Sam Langford, telegraphed
here today that he had accepted the
offer of Jack Johnson to meet Lang
ford for a $20,000 side bet, and asks
Johnson to post his forfeit for the
match on his arrival here Monday.
Woodman wires he will telegraph the
deposit to bind Langford's end as soon
as he learns Johnson's money Is. up,
NEBRASKA DROUTH BROKEN.
Omaha, Neb., July 7. Tho greater
part of Nebraska received a good
soaking today, the rainfall in some in
stances reaching two inches. The
growing crops were burning up many
parts of the state.
IN OKLAHOMA LIKEWISE.
Ardmore, Okla., July 7. Heavy rains
in southern Oklahoma early today
broke a drouth of several weeks' dura
A NEIGHBOR ARRESTED
FOR THE MAHARD MURDER
CHARLES RAY IS TAKEN INTO
Yavapai Sheriff Had Him Under Sur
veillance Two Months.
Prescott, Ariz., July 7. Sheriff
Smith said today that he had solved
the mystery of the murder of Mr.
and Mrs. George Mahard, when he
arrested Charles Ray, a rancher, in
Oro Fino district, near where Mahard,
a wealthy miner, lived.
The Mahards were slain in May.
There bodies were found badly mu
tilated in a cabin that showed every
evidence of a fierce struggle. No
trace of the slayer was found at the
time. But Sheriff Smith kept up
the hunt for evidence, and after keep
ing Ray under surveillance for two
months, arrested him last night.
Ray made no resistance, but de
nies any connection with the killing.
At the time of the discovery of the
murder It was supposed that it had
been committed bv two Mexicans who
afterward took one of Mahard's horses,
a stallion, and a rifle and a re
volver. The trail of the supposed
murderers was 'found and was fol
lowed south. Men with a horse
answering the description of the
Mahard horse were seen at various
points, the last time north of Glen-
Dut by that time, the Yavapai of
ficers had lost interest In the pur
suit of the Mexicans and it was
quietly stated that the officer! had
secured positive information that the
crime was not committed by Mexi
cans. It was said that Sheriff Smith
expected to find the murderer not
far from the scene of the crime. It
was later learned that Mahard's horse
had not been taken out the country.
NEW YORK STRIKE
OE GARMENT WORKERS
Fifty Thousand Went Out For an
New York, July 7. Fifty thousand
garment and cloak makers, of which
S000 are women, walked out this aft
ernoon at the call of the International
Ladies' Garment Workers' union,
which demands an eight-hour day, an
increase in wages, and a guarantee
that contractors shall stand behind
sub-constractors for wage payments.
The fight thus far Is purely local, but
officers of the union said tonight that
if tho employes attempted to sub-let
their work in other cities the union
would call a strike there also.
The 1100 factories here employ 100,
000 hands of which approximately half
are organized. The strikers hope to
-draw many of the non-union workers
out by sympathetic appeals.
Trade Bodies Petition the Government
Madrid, July 7. Commercial bodies
here have joined in a petition to the
government in favor of .limiting the
growth of monastic orders. They as
sert that these orders are monopoliz
ing many branches of industry and
commerce. The republican organiza
tions have pledged themselves to sup
port the government's religious pro
gram. King Alfonso today signed, a. bill
drawn up by Premier Canalejas for
bidding further religious orders from
entering Spain until pending negotia
tions with the Vatican to a revision
of the-concordat are ended." The'' pre
mier will . present . the measure to-the
W. U. Discontinues Broker
Service at Many Points
ACTION WITHOUT WARNING
No Explanation Offered.
But It Is Looked for in
the Washington Grand
Jury's .Investigation of
Bucket Shop Business.
New York, July 7. Without expla
nation and without warning, the Wes
tern Union Telegraph company dis
continued its service today In ten cities
of this state and Pennsylvania. The
cities affected are Pittsburg and Johns
town, Pa.; Syracuse, Ithaca, Rome,
Utica, Gloverville, Auburn, Water-
town and Cortland, of this state.
The executive officers of the com
pany took the stand today that under
the advice of counsel they could not
discuss the company's policy. Officers
of the New York exchange denied that
the discontinuance of the service was
in any way instigated by them or that
they had any knowledge of it.
Officers of the Consolidated Stock
exchange, the "little board," could not
be found tonight. There were many
subterranean rumors that the company
was, acting on the advice of some one
in Washington supposed to be close to
the attitude of the attorney general's
office. But these could not be con
firmed. Hitherto the Western Union has al
ways taken the stand that as a com
mon carrier it had no right to refuse
any business offered it providing such
business was couched In decent
language. In fact, the company
argued earnestly that any attempt by
It to investigate the private affairs of
its customers would be inquisitorial
President Robert C. dowry of the
Western Union Telegraph cothpany,
when seen at his home In Tarrytown
late tonight answered questions by in
"What induced your directors to take
this acfion?" he was asked.
"Have you been following the stir
the grand jury has been making down
In Washington?" he replied in a
counter query. "If you have you "will
know about all we know."
President Clowry's reply is to be in
terpreted in the light of the fact that
the Western Union was recently In
dicted by the federal grand jury in
Washington for furnishing alleged
bucketshops with quotations on stocks.
ON ITS OWN MOTION.
Washington, D. C, July 7. On its
own initiative, and not on orders from
the department' of justice here, the
Western Union Telegraph company
has discontinued the service to a
number of stockbrokers with offices
Hi New York state and elsewhere.
This was the declaration made to
night by an officer of the department
of justice who played a prominent
part in tho recent raids on so-called
"bucket shops." He said the depart
ment would have ho right to order the
telegraph" company to discontinue its
service unless It co'uld be proved that
it had broken some - federal statute,
and this had not been done.
TELEGRAPH CO. ENJOINED.
Baltimore, Md., July 7. A prelimi
nary Injunction was granted today In
the circuit court restraining the West
ern Union Telegrah company from
discontinuing Its service Jo the E.
Hereford company, stockholders.
The bill of complaint states that
the telegraph company agreed to fur
nish the Hereford company service by
the year. Receipts filed with the birt
show that the Hereford company paid
$7,25G for the service this month.
The service was furnished until
Wednesday, when, it Is alleged, It was
discontinued without cause.
JEFFRIES LEAVES FOR HOME.
His Plans for Long Rest and Recrea
tion. San Francisco,. July 7. James J.
Jeffries and his party left here to
night for Los Angeles. He stated
that he had no plans beyond staying
at home or going on hunting trips into
the nearby mountains.
Curious but quiet crowds followed
every movement of the party.
THIEF HUNG' TROUSERS
ON THE ERONT GATE
It Was Thoughtful of tffm for It
Didn't Disturb the Crease.
u A facetious thief hung' Orris Har-
Srington's trousers on the front gate
Wednesday night after he got through
I with them. He picked the pockets
carefully, taking everything there was
Svhlch included about forty dollars.
and then hung them over the gate so
that the crease might be maintained
Harrington Is the proprietor of the
barbecued meat -establishment at First
and Jefferson. He vjis sleeping on" a
cot out of doors and placed his trous
ers close beside him. He did not think
a thief could creep across the grass
and get away with the trousers with
out waking him up. He had been out
rather late and in consequence slept
soundly. When he awoke at daylight
he looked about for his raiment and
missed the trousers. They were dec
orating the front gate and were hang
ing there as neatly as though a patent
pant's hanger had been used to keep
in the creases.
Ml EIGHT PICTURES
EUROPE AND INDIA FALLING
Many Other American Cities Establish
New York, July 7. The mcvement
against thc'exhibition of the Jeffries-
Johnson fight pictures continues to
grow. Roswell, N. M-, Johnstown, Pa.,
and Pasadena, Cal., are among the
cities whose officials have announced
their Intention of prohibiting the pic
tures, while at St. Joseph, Mo., whose
mayor declared yesterday he wanted
his boys to see-the pictures, a mass
meeting will be called by the local fed-
eratioH of churches and-the city council
petitioned to pass an ordinance bar
ring the pictures.
Calcutta in far-off India has Joined
in the cry against the picture1?. Cables
from there say the demand for sup
pression of the exhibition of fight pic
tures is spreading in India. The pa
pers suggest that the American au
thorities destroy the films and compen
sate the owners.
Reports from all the Important
towns In Kentucky Covington, oppo
site Chncinnatl, and Frankfort, the
capital of the state, will allow the pic
tures. Lynchburg, Va., today prohib
ited their exhibition. Hollidaysburg,
Pa., will allow them, but there will be
separate exhibitions for the whites and
A CRIMINAL DISPLAY.
New York, July 7. Pictures of the
Jeffries-Johnson fight were denounced
us criminal from the pulpit of . the
Church of the Divine Patron today. In
which the twenty-second annual con
vention of the Y'oung Men's Christian
Union is . being held.
London, July 7. Sir Howell Davies
has given notice of his intention to
ask the home secretary in the house
of commons "in the interest of public
decency" to prohibit the exhibition of
pictures of the Jeffries-Johnson fight.
WICHITA DOESN'T WANT THEM.
Wichita, Kan., July 7. Citizens,
business men and city officials start
ed a movement today to prevent the
exhibition of the Jeffries-Johnson fight
ACROSS THE RIO GRANDE.
El Paso, Tex., July 7. Mayor Rob
inson said today that if the legisla
ture did not pass the law against the
fight pictures he will try to have an
ordinance passed by, the city. He add
ed, however, that some enterprising
promoter would probably take the
films across the river to Cludad Jau
rez, Mexico, and rake in the El Paso
NONE IN ONTARIO.
Toronto. July 7. No moving pictures
of the Jeffries-Johnson prize fight
will be seen in the province of On
tario. At the meeting of the pro
vincial cabinet this afternoon Sir
James AVhitney announced that an
order In the council had been passed
prohibiting the exhibition of the
prize fight moving pictures in On
tario. MEXICO WELCOMES THEM.
Mexico City. July 7. Mexico City
v-jlll welcome the moving pictures of
the Jeffries-Johnson prize fight. Gov
ernor Lanyda Escandon of the federal
district said he" would not attempt to
shut out the fight films under his
jurisdiction, but on the other hand, he
said, he would like to have them ex
hibited here. "Happily." he said, "We
nave no niggers here."
. THE ANTIPODES OPPOSED.
Melbourne, Australia, July 7. The
clergymen of New South Wales have
sent a petition to Andrew Fisher, the
premier of Australia, asking him to
prevent the introduction into the com
monwealth of the Jeffries-Johnson
fight pictures. A similar movement Is
afoot In New Zealand.
NEW CHIEF JUSTICE
FOR NEW MEXICO
Judge Cooley Compelled By III Health
Albuquerque, N. M., July 7. The ap
pointment of Edward H. Wright of
Santa Rosa to succeed Alfred W.
ICooley .as associate justice of the
territorial supreme court ,,was an
nounced today in fa telegram to Mr.
fWright from Attorney General AVick
jersham. ' Justice Cooley resigned because of
"111 health. f
, OF FORESTS
Extensive Changes In Out
lines Being Effected
Orders Signed Yesterday
for Withdrawal of 35,
073,164 Acres of Public
Domain on Suspicion of
Being Coal Bearing.
Beverly, Mass., July 7. Continuing
his policy of practical conservation,
President Taft signed orders today to
withdraw 35,073,104 acres of coal
lands from the public domain in the
states of North and South Dakota,
Washington, Utah, Colorado and the
territory of Arizona.
Previous withdrawals confirmed by
the president tonight are divided
among the several states as follows:
Washington, 2,207,967 acres; Arizona,
161,200 acres; Utah, 5.814.2S7 acres.
and Colorado, 6,191,161 acres.
The withdrawal orders prepared by
the geological survey and approved by
the secretary of the interior, reached
Beverly from Washington late tonight.
They were sent tonight to the Taft
cottage on Burgess Point, where they
were signed by the president. This
was announced as one of the few im
portant matters that will be called to
Mr. Taft's attention during his ten
.days of real vacation.
The Chihuahua national forest In
Arizona and New Mexico has lost
57,297 acres by the proclamations and
received an addition of 30,560 acres.
About 383.S09 acres' have been elim
inated from the Colorado national for
est in Arizona, and 15,120 acres add
ed. The greater portion of the elimina
tions from this forest consists of
The Zunl national forest in Ari
zona and New Mexico has received
an advantage of 126,001 acres and
has lost 5,219 acres. The changes In
the boundary lines of these forests
were made in accordance with an
agreement reached some time ago by
the interior and agricultural depart
ments concerning the reclassification
of the forest lands.
A BISBEE BANQUET
FOR COLONEL POWELL
A Recognition of Whai He Had Done
for That Mining District.
Bisbee, Ariz., July 7. (Special.) A
magnificent banquet was given tonight
by the Bisbee board of trade at the
Warren District Country club In honor
of Colonel L. W. Powell, who recently
resigned his position of general man
ager of the Calumet & Arizona and
Superior & Pittsburg Mining com
panies. One hundred and twenty were
E. E. Ellinwood was toastmaster.
Many speeches by citizens of Bisbee
and Douglas carried hearty good will
and appreciation to Colonel Powell for
his past efforts and invaluable serv
ico in the development of the district.
Colonel Powell responded gracefully
and with feeling, giving thanks for the
honor, declaring that the Bisbee min
ing district was now and would con
tinue to be for many years the great
est mining camp in the world.
ARIZONA LANDS RESTORED.
Washington, D. C, July 7. (Spe
cial. The secretary of the interior
has restored 3200 acres of land in
the Phoenix land district formerly
withdrawn for the Colorado river
project for settlement Sept. 19, and
entry Oct. 19.
DRIVEN TO DESPERATION
BY A BRUTAL HUSBAND
Wife Kills Him and Commits
Chicago, July 7. Goaded to desper
ation by the alleged brutality and un
faithfulness of her husband, a street
car conductor, Mrs. Henry Mulsaw to
day shot and fatally wounded him and
their 3-year-old daughter.
She then killed herself by taking
carbolic acid. .In letters Which she
wrote to her parents and to the pub
lic, Mrs. Mulsaw declared she bad been
fa irood and faithful wife, but that Mul-
jsaw spent his spare time with other
women and otten Deal ner.
A WOMAN PRESIDENT.
The New Head of the National Educa
Boston, July 7. Women teachers
showed a knowledge of politics In
forcing the 'triumphant election of Mrs.
Ella Flagg Young, superintendent of
public schools of Chicago, as president
of the National Educational associa
tion. H.t opponent was Zacharlah X.
Snyder, president of the State Normal
school of Colorado. The. selection of
the nominating committee, represent
ing all the states was defeated by a
vote of 617 to 37C in the general con
vention. MR. BALLINGER'S WESTERN TOUR
Washington, July 7. Secretary of
the Interior Ballinger left Washing
ton today for a trip of inspection
westward, which may cover a period
of several months. He will visit sev
eral reclamation projects, Indian res
ervations and national parks.
AVIATION DURATION RECORD.
Bethany Plains, Rheims, July 7.
M. Oleiselgers today broke the record
for duration and distance in the avia
tion meeting in progress here. He
remained in the air 2 hours 39 min
utes and 39 seconds and covered a
distance of 158.35 mils.
WATERS-PIERCE OIL CO.
PROMISES TO BE GOOD
IT WILL PAY THE OKLAHOMA
FINE OF $75,000
And Will Henceforth Conform to the
Enid, Okla., July 7. The ouster suit
of the state of Oklahoma against the
Waters Pierce OH company was set
tled when the company promised to
pay a fine of $75,000 and cease prac
tices in the state held to be unlawful.
A violation of the anti-trust law was
charged. The agreement provides that
the state shall receive $25,000 in sixty
days; $25,000 in six months, and the
other $25,000 in nine months. The
company promises not to maintain a
restraint, of trade in petroleum prod
ucts. The agreement includes a provision
that prior to regulation by a state
corporation commission, or until it is
determined that the commission has no
power for such regulation, the com
pany shall maintain uniform prices of
petroleum products in the state.
The AVaters Pierce company -also
promises to erect or acquire a refinery
to cost not less than $150,000 near a
suitable city in the oil fields.
FUNERAL SERVICES TODAY
OF CHIEF JUSTICE FULLER
Arrangements at Chicago in Honor of
the Chief Justice.
Chicago, July 7. S. S. Gregory and
Dr. Samuel M. Moore, announced that
all arrangements were completed for
the funeral of the late Chief Justice
Fuller. The services will be held at
St. James Episcopal church at 3 o'clock
tomorrow afternoon. The burial will
be in Greenland cemetery. At the
hour the church services will begin the
flag on the headquarters of the the de
partment of the lakes and the federal
building will drop at half mast and
there remain during the funeral.
By order of General Grant seventeen
guns will be fired at the same hour.
The pall bearers will be Campbell Wal
lace, Nathaniel L. Francisco, Samuel
Moore, sons-in-law of Justice Fuller;
Melville C. Aubrey, Melville Weston
Fuller and Stuart Shepard, grandsons.
The entire federal and state judiciary
of Cook county, delegations of the state
and city bar associations and scores of
prominent lawyers will attend.
The escort of honor has been select
ed to meet the train bearing the re
mains from the LalSalle street station
at 12:30 o'clock. J
Kingman Man Begins Action Against
Los Angeles, July 7. Michael Llllis
of Kingman, Arizona, began a battle
against his mother In the superior
court today for a share of $50,000. The
young man's father died recently leav
ing an estate appraised at $50,000 ex
clusively to his widow. Lillis and his
five brothers were cut off. Lillis al
leges that his father was of unsound
mind when he signed the v,ill.
Jeffries' Defeat Drives Him to At
S.iprnmpntn. Julv 7. Antone Rochl.
of Chlco, who yesterday attempted to
commit suicide by jumping into tne
Sacramento river here because of his
sorrow at the defeat of James J. Jef-
rles by Jack Johnson, tonight made a
second attempt Ho end His lite Dy uiv
ing from his bunk in the city jail to
the cement floor. He 'was seriously
HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR
Old Gold, Silver and Precious Stones. -
For Watches, Diamonds and Jewelry, will sav,
you money at a
N. FRIEDMAN - - - Manufacturing Jeweler
33 West Washington St. Phoenix, Arizona. $
He Will Make One Speech
In His Behalf .
Support by Roosevelt of In
diana Senator Regarded
as Taking Stand Against
President Taft on the
Oyster Bay, July 7. Albert J. Bev
eridge. United States senator from
Indiana, one of the most prominent
and consistent of the "Progressive"
Republicans, came down to Sagamore
Hill this afternoon with a promise
from Col. Roosevelt to delfver a cam
paign speech in favor of his fight for
re-election to the senate. Mr. Bev
erldge departed contented and smil
ing, and left it for the colonel to
make the announcement of the pro
posed campaign speech in the sen
Col. Roosevelt said: "Mr. Foulke
and Mr. Swift came to Sagamore HHJ
last night and spent the night here.
They came to request me to go to In-
diana and speak in behalf of Mr.
Beveridge. I promised that I would."
He added that he had agreed today
to make only one speech for the
Those who have followed the polit
ical conferences at Oyster Bay sineo
Col. Roosevelt's return share the be
lief that he has been feeling his way
cautionsly in his attitude towarJ the
administration and insurgents, but to
day's incidents are considered the
most importaiit yet developed. Mr.
Beveridge is making a fight - for re
election as an insurgent. He is op
posed by John W. Kefn, who ran
with Bryan In the last campaign.
Col. Roosevelt stands in the fight
by placing himself squarely against
President Taft on the tariff measure.
The law which the president defended
as the best tariff measure ever en
acted was denounced by Mr. Bev
eridge, and the same Republican state
convention that endorsed Mr. Bev
eridge for another term virtually re
pudiated the law.
In the senate Mr. Beveridge fought
the bill to the last, and then voted
against it. It is pointed out, however,
that with this exception President
Taft and the senator tnux Indiana
"have been pujling together in the ad
ministration policies. There has been
no break between them.
OTHER OYSTER BAY GUESTS.
Oyster Bay, N. Y., July 7. Three
Indianans were among the visltors.at
Oyster Bay today. Besides Beveridge
these were Wiliam Dudley Foulke and
Lucius B. Swift of Indiapapolis. Rep
resentatives of New Hampshire were
AVInston Churchill, the novelist, John
Bass, war correspondent and his
brother .Robert R. Buss, candidate for
the republican nomination for gov
ernor. New York state was represent
ed by Representative Hamilton Fish
and James R. Sheffield, and Montana
by Senator Thomas H. Carter,
Colonel Roosevelt appeared well
pleased with the day's work and talk
ing politics. To interviewers, however,
he would say little concerning the con
ferences except that he promised to
make one speech for Mr. Beveridge.
These who- sought to interpret the day
in general as an insurgent rally look
ing toward the shaping of Roosevelt's
future attitude were let In the dark.
An indication that this is not the case,
was the presence of Carter, vho is
steadily opposed to insurgency.
Mr. Beveridge spent only a few
hours at Sagmore Hill. It was evident
that the press of other visitors and a
dinner engagement in New York ne
cessitated his early return and gave
him less time than he wished In which
to discuss the polftical situation in In
diana. "I have no doubt that Col
onel Roosevelt will give out any
thing he wishes to become public
about the interview"s.aid Mr. Bever
idge. "I have had many talks with
Colonel Roosevelt in the last few years
but never in my experience have I had
one more satisfactory man mat oi
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS.
Washington, D. C, July 7. (Special), ,
A civil service examination for de
partmental positions in AA'ashington
will be held in Phoenix September
ltth and October 3 and 12th, at Pres
cott, September 14th and October 12th,
Tucson September 14 and October 1st