Newspaper Page Text
yclume II. No, 44,
Oie ng House Preparing for
v t ' Re-establishment of the
f 'mer Conditions,
MADE BY CORTELYOU
. eat Inflation of Currency
C culation Through Issue of
B ids and Certificates
C en Panama Bids Today,"
GO, November 20. The report
. ( hicago banks will resume cur-
.ayments Monday was discounted
obers of tho clearing liouso to-
Jolm J. Mitchell, president of
ois Trust & Savings bank, said:
announcement is a bit prema-
We have set no date for the re-
o of specie payments because
waiting replies to six thousand
;r sent IO uuiiKvrn ui iuc i
-, west ten days ago. Thus far
tcjusand returns, have reached us
,-i te tone of theso is so uniformly
c'jraging that it is safe to say that
:rteo- payments will be resumed
Fron other sources it was learned
Ut tno clearing house has started ar
:jmcnts for a TCturn to normal con.
:;s in about ten days.
K hHINGTON. D. C, November 29.
Th? final closing of the allotment of
. 3 per cent one-year certificates was
;.-::iteiy announcel by becrctary cor-
C.t-3 today. Ho declared that no al-
pnta had been made or would bo
ta after his announcement of Wed-:-iat
and that no further subscrip-
:m would be considered. Tho point
tu not clear, until his statomont to
ur, that somo small allotments might
t'c2de from subscriptions already in
U:t) on Wednesday, and as the matter
iUs practically all allotments are to
Coital banks which have agreed to
tie oat new circulation.
Is tho majority of cases the banks
jjtcs to surrender the certificates be
Ht xr-aturity upon the payment of rc
,.. 1 Interest on the date, f rctlemp.
x Tr- amount of allotments made,
l rchni? to such information obtain-
l.i indicates a total not to materially
--. wnnn.O0O. A total of $333,000
TJ represent the entire cost of tho
zz f certificates to tho treasury out-
s f trifling incidental expenses.
1j .il be at the rate of about 2
-., fr capita for population.
Many Bids Arrive
L.M for the issues of Panama bonds
v- t. reaching tho treasury in large
n.. Mi 1. Annnjl ti.nriF.
t-ZSers iney win uc ujj.-vi. ."
-3 afternoon." The number of tho bids
?iv approximates the number re-.Tt-.i
for the loan of July, 1906, when
b subscription was fifteen times tho
D:3t offered. Nothing is known yet
- rrgarl to tho amount of bids but it
a uprated that a fair premium will
It- -.nutation of the one-year ccrtifi-
-'-i $23,000,001), or less, is iuk""-"
'? fciokers as a wise step in view ot
cfl.cnce in preventing tho unncces
cr .mansion of bank noto circula
; The maximum expansion possible
: a- of-w issues will stand $75,000,000
cr-3 ,,t $150,000,000 if $20,000,000
- 3 a ...n is secured by the certificates
Or to call next spring, and the
ca. can easily be retired without
-;" a serious burden upon tho
Open to Conviction
jr.-iou continues to listen attcnt-
;c:v t, representations rcganm ..-
-:-v measures, but docs not commit
.self beyond the general necessity
'r intelligent explanation. Tho pro
- ' a central bank of issue seems to
Ve many supporters among tho mem-
f congress and it is already ccr
is "at several bills on tho subject
.rt reached Washington today
(hicago banks would resume
payments Monday. In com
t on this fact, Cortclyou said
-w YorJk banks are daily in
t cash paymonts and that banks
c great money centers aro grad
ating back to normal conditions.
FEDERAL GRAND JURY
AT SANTA FE IS
AT LAST DISMISSED
SWT,V FE, N. M., November 29.
N f.. rral grand jury which has been
J --. n three months probing alleged
mds, was dismissed tins micr
uy quashing tho indictments
bv Miss Harriet JUckotts nnu j
Vann for alleged conspiracy io
'ra tho government.
Thr adietments reported in tho forc
fc;g have been set aside wcro two
' " -wenty returned by tho grand
, gainst officials of '.the Phelps
-:& .mpany and others connected
:'l Miss Rickotts is a aistcr of Dr.
iccketti, who 'resides at Pnnco
'ij, and tho Miss Vann mentioned
'--" s a colored servant in tho Rick-
MRS. TAPT ILL
MHiduntY. Mnss.. November 2S.
P'fs . M. Tnft. mother of the
!;"retJM 0f war ja again seriously ill,
:; '!- gallstones.
GLAD IT'S OVER
Last Testimony that of Federal
Experts Who Declare that
Woman Was Not Insane,
TO IMPEACH THEM
Former Postor of Woman Says
that She' Told Him a Gun
Would Make- Brown Marry
WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.
"I'm so glad it is all over at last,"
exclaimed Mrs. Bradley, charged with
tho murder of formor Sonntor Brown, as
she was led smilingly from the court
room to the prison van which would
take her back to jail today.
Tho presentation of ovidence had just
been concluded when court adjourned
until tomorrow, when tho arguments
will begin, dustico Stafford announced
that an agreement had ben reached for
four hours argument on each side.
These will bo completed Monday and
tho justico said ho' would then deliver
tho charge and givo tho case to tho jury.
Tho testimony of two government in
sanity experts, Dr. Brush of Baltimore
and far. Jelliff of Now York, wcro tho
features of today's proceedings. Both
of theso alien'i3ts said thoy saw noth
ing in tho record of tho caso to indi
cate that Mrs. Bradloy was insano and
counsel for tho defense attempted to
impeach the testimony of the experts
by showing that they had been called
for the government and ns a master
of fact were testifying in the interest
of the government.
Each of them repudiated the charge
and declared thnt thoy would testify to
her insanity if they found her insane.
Row David JI. Huttcr, pastor of tho
Unitarian church of Denver, who in
former testimony has been referred to
as a "priest," was pinccu on ui
stand. Ho was Mrs. Bradley's pastor
in Salt Lake City and was to testify as
to a conversation ho had with her in
1905, sho saying in effect according to
his testimony that Brown would marry
her whcnlu 'giin was 'placed before him,
but the pastor ndded that he did .not
understand that sho proposed shooting
him. Mrs. Bradley was recalled and
stated that sho had no recollection of
such a conversation.
COPPER STAYS FIRM
BUT IS LOWER IN
THE LONDON MARKET
NEW YORK, November 29. Copper
was lower in London, with spot at 02'
15s and futures 03. Locally the mar
ket was quiet and unchanged with Lako
13.70 to 14; Electrolytic, 13.25 to 13.75,
and Casting, 13 to 13.50. Lead was
lower at 10 5s in London and weak
and lower locally at 4.10 to 4.15.
Spelter .was lower in London, spot
being quoted at 21 12s Gd; locally was
weak and lower at 4.0P to 4.03.
Iron locally remained unchanged.
Defense Admits Shot Was
Fired from Secretary of
GEORGETOWN, Ky., Ncembcr 29j
At tho Caleb Powers trial, it. 11.
Berryman was tho third witness of tho
day. Ho was an eye-witness of tho
tragedy and his testimony was tho sen
sation of tho proceedings. Tho witness
said ho was entering tho staet house
grounds when ho saw Senator Gocbel
and Colonel Jack Chinn walking n
short distance in front of him. Ho
heard a shot which ho said apparently
camo from tho window of tho secretary
of state's office. Tho defense sought to
mitigate tho effect of his testimony nsl
to tho place from which tno snoi was
fired bv a statement to tho effect that,
while not wishing to curtail tho volume i
of testimony that would bo produced
by tho prosecution, yet thoy wanted to
save time and the dofonso would be
willing to admit that tho fatal shot
was fired from tho offico of tho secretary
of state; admit that tho bullet lodged
in tho tree: admit tho nature of tho
wound, and that Gocbel died of tho-
VESUVIUS STILL ACTIVE
NAPLES, November 29. Slight ac
tivity of Vesuvius continues'. Tho cra
ter and fissuro surrounding it aro emit
ting red ashes, but there is no wind and
thoy aro not carried far and tho Vesu
vian villages, therefore, aro not suffer
Tlioro isn't a healthier clement for
business life than publicity. It has
suffered long enough through ways that
aro dark. Lotting in the light means
cleaning the methods.
ARIZONA SILVER BELT
GLOBE, GILA COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1907
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Sensational Charges by So
cialist Member of Reichstag
Against Personages High in
German Social Life.
BERLIN, November 29. The nine
teenth budget was diseased in tho reich
stag today and Hcrr Babel, tho social
ist, made an nddress which called at
tention to the condition of tho country.
Ho declared that it indicated a crisis
was at hand and said tho. unemployed in
Berlin numbered between 30,000 and
40,000. Owing to industrial combines,
price agreements and high duties, Bebol
declared thul Cfcrmany'wns puyingJtho
highest prices in the world. Ho said
that official inquiry showed that tho
number of public school children in
Berlin who never had dinner had risen
to 4,841, while a large number had only
bread and coffee for dinner.
Rofcrring to the recent trial of Max
imillian Hardin, the socialist leader, he
asserted that vices revealed at the trial
were so prevalent that if tho police
brought all tho guilty parties to justico
a scandal eclipsing" tho Panama and
Dreyfus revelations would break out.
The guilty persons, the speaker averred,
are to bo found in tho highest socinl
circles and include princes of the ruling
houses. Tho police know the names of
the victims, but arc afraid to act lest
the victims blurt out the names of the
high personages who arc guilty. A num
ber of tragedies have already resulted,
Bebel concluded, and somo officers have
committed sn,'do to escape blackmail.
CK? Evils Admitted
General Von Eicma, minister of war,
admitted that Bebel was substantially
correct in his allegations of unnatural
practices. Evil hnd increased greatly
in Berlin, tho general declared, during
tho past few decades.
"When Jlerr Hardin and associates,
however, say that entiro regiments are
contaminated," tho minister said, "he
exaggerates, but tho fact has undoubt
edly been established that our soldiers
can with difficulty resist tho temptation
which these low fellows have made
Taking up the investigation against
Prince Eulonburg, the minister declared
that immediately the articles appeared,
ho and other authorities caused an in
vestigation to be made in order to make
a report to tho emperor, but nothing
was found to substantiate tho charges.
The same result followed an investiga
tion of charges against Count General
William Von Hopcnnu. Tho emperor
agreed to place theso men on tho wait
ing list, in order to remove them from
tho court until it became possible to
prove their innocence
Imperial Chancellor Prince Von Buc-
low delivered a comprehensive speech
relative to foreign politics, lie referred
to tho seriousness of tho situation in
Morocco and hinted that tho samo sacn
fices of European lives would not have
occurred had tho international policy
them rested the wholo responsibility,
Unfortunately, however, Gorman private
interests havo' suffered 'thereby and tho
German novorninont will be compelled
to help tho sufferers until tho interna
tional commission has mado a sottlo-
i l)Atnra i ttn naanrfirtna tllflf
Germany in recent years has twice been'
on tho verge of war, tho first time in
1001 during the emperor's voyage in
tho Mediterranean and later mving to
tho crisis in Morocco, tho chancellor de-
clarcd that neither Emperor William
nor President Loubot thought of war
A wish that tho heads of tho two
states should meet was expressed, but
no invitation was oxtended to them,
and therefore no refusal was givon.
While tho crisis in Morocco noyer would
provide for by the Algcricns convention day ami snmiay Kiii i x.u.....,g ot ucmocrauc mcinocrs ,,i uuuau
been organized in June. He recognized, railways for intoxicated persons, or, if cominittecs.
however, that under tho circumstances1, that bo deemed inexpedient, to reserve iSpenkor Cannon," said Jones,"evcr
Franco and Spain could not hnco acted cars for abstainers, with tram hands Bineo ,I0 lms bcen tho rulcr of tho house,
,.M...i, M.n ti.ov imv nn,l thnt. with at the doors to exclude intoxicated per- llls turilca over all minority commit-
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"HERE COMES THE TIDE!"
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72& i& "3LTi
IN TWO PARLIAMENTS
AGAIN IN UMBO
Caught at Florence Yesterday
by Sheriff McGee Broke
Jail Last Wednesday
& Ed-HodgcMTiO-cut-his way out-&
of jail last Monday night after &
v being sentenced to a long term in
: the territorial prison, has been cap
turcd nt Florence.
Yesterday afternoon Sheriff
& Thompson received the following i't
telegram from Sheriff McGee of
w Florence, Ariz., Nov. 29. -,'f
& Sheriff J. II. Thompson,
Globe, Arizona: w
& Have caught Hodges. Come w
-.'? and get him.
JAS. A. McGEE.
Last night Sheriff Thompson had
w not decided whether he would go i'f
& to Florence, get Hodges and take
? him to Yuma or bring him back -,'?
w to Globe. w
Hodges, who pleaded guilty to
& burglarizing tho Palace Pharmacy
and the GIoJio Jewelry company's
$'f store, was sentenced to serve five &
' and fifteen years respectively on i'f
ft tho two indictments. The samo -"
night ho mado his getaway from &
the county jail by sawing through
& two bars in one of tho windows -,'?
s"s in the , compartment where city w
$'? prisoners aro kept.
-,'f Hodges is a confirmed drug fiend. &
?.- - -r ir - " ' c c ' 'f '
PRINCESS LEAVES HUSBAND
Wife of Heir to Belgian Throne Re-
turns to Bavaria
VIENNA, November 29. A Brussels
dispatch, published in tho newspaper
Dio Zcit, reports that Princess Eliza
beth has left her husband, Prince Al
bert of Belgium, hoir to tho throne, and
will not return to Belgium. She is said
to be with her parents in Munich.
Princo Albert, who is tho son of King
Leopold's brother, the latoa Philippe,
Count of Flanders, was married to
Princess Elizabeth of Bavaria in 1900.
They have three children.
CARS FOR INEBRIATES
Temperance Workers Would Have
BERLTN, November 29. Professor
For el and his associates in tho temper
ance propaganda have petitioned the
government to spt apart cars on saiur-
have led to war, tho chancellor con-
tinned, Germany was, however, always
rondv to defend her Honor, it was
childish, he declared, to think that two
great civilized nations would go to
A .t..1 mmafinna 111 tOPTl TUT Min
war except upon questions affecting the
Hfo interest of their people. Touching
, upon Macedonia, vun ,, .,.i,.v,.
that Germany heartily greeted tho ef
forts of Russia and Austria to cstao
lish peaco in tho Balkans nnd to amolio
i. -i r-t 1 . :..i,i n tim iivnciaiiiit tt i i. f i. ,...,. n
rate conditions there, and ho said that however, which is tho means of over-n.,-,,,.,,,,.
u'nii willini? to assist in tlic ! ,,,; Mm nttrnptin'h of nravitation
UL1MIIIIJ ww r, --
Utainment of the agreement uciwecn
. wr- ntiri tho sultan. Germany
i iitsu fii.u " -
regarded tho Kussia-lintisn agreement,'
tho chancellor continued, as directed
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-Triggs in New York Press.
Government Address by Pre
mier Stolypin Jars October
ists and Constitutional Dem
ocrats in the Douma.
ST. PETERSBURG, November 29.
Tho declaration of the government read
by Premier Stolypin before the douma
today was received with dismay by
the Octoberists and constitutional dem
ocrats and with open exaltation by
members of the Right party. ' The key.
note of the address was tho reiteration
of the idea of autocratic power of the
empire as thesolo guarantee of secur
ity and welfare in an era of disorder.
The announcement was made that the
douma is expected to take its cue from
the administration in the matter of leg
islation and the premier outlined what
future legislation is expected.
It excoriated the radical parties as
fosterers of crime and sedition and said
that excesses would not longer be tol
erated in Russia. The statement is
taken to show that the administration
looks vith disfavor on an alliance be
tween Octoberists and constitutional
democrats. The premier attacked uni
versity autonomy and said that nothing
would be permitted to prevent the gov
ernment from taking an active course
in introducing order and discipline in
the schools. The government wns con
vinced of tho necessity for the speediest
possible abandonment of martial law
and a return to normal conditions, but
to uso all measures possible to streng
then judicial proccduro and hasten op
erations. Onco order has been restored
ho said, tho government would be able
to devoto all attention to the internal
development of the empire and the set
tlement of the agrarian problem.
Congressmen Do Not Want the
Minority Leader to Name
WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.
At the cnucus of democratic members
of tho house scheduled for tomorrow,
Representative Jones of Virginia will
introduce a resolution to the effect that
"It is tho sense of the democratic mem
bcrs that all appointments to commit
tees be made by the speaker." The
purpose underlying tho apparently com
, nlonj,ince proposal is to tako out of tho
j,amis 0f John Sharp Williams the nam
toe assignments to Williams, thereby
providing a source of unpleasantness
( nml squabbles between such of the
minority as wero not pleased with the
willinms selections. This has always
j)C(.n a si,rcwd move on the speaker's
pnrt t disrupt tho democratic house,
1 ! 1. nn. ..si.iint if flih aillfa nrfl
an(l 5 ho can repont it the results arc
npt to ho specially disastrous to tho
Aeorplanes and DirigiblC3.
The aeroplane is lacking in ono thing
i.u.i.... i,..v ..... 0
; caao the mnclnnery stops and tno
,,iw is. tho creator the fall.
use t e d risible
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por lack ot somo ;
' Walloon. Brooklyn Citizen
,"-.3,tO' Jx-.-7fevr jrt-"-c-
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ALENA JASPER TO
TAKE TIE STAND
IN OWN DEFENSE
Territory Rests After Obtaining
Admission of Statements by
Bertha Lee Before Death,
Witnesses for Defense Give
Testimony that Offsets the
Strong Points in Prosecu
tion's Case To Jury Today,
Alena Jasper, on trial for tho murder
of Bertha Lee, will tako the- stand in
her own defense this morning in tho
district court. Several witnesses for
tho defense will precede her and her
testimony will conclude the taking of
evidence. The caso will probably go to
the jury before the afternoon adjourn
ment. When court reconvened yesterday
morning Dr. L. E. Wightman was again
placed on the stand by the district at
torney and he was followed by Jesse
Alexander, W. P. Greer and Ada Berry.
During tho morning the prosecution suc
ceeded in having admitted further cvi
dence of statements mado by the de
ceased which were damaging to the
defendant and the admission of whicli
was" contested by the woman's attor
neys. At the beginning of the after
noon session Dr. McPheeters was put
on the stand by the territory to give
testimony concerning then ature of the
burns and as to the presence of oil on
the woman's body. In his opinion the
burns, while not necessarily fatal, were
the cause of Bertha Lee's death.
Moves for Striking Out
At the conclusion of the doctor's tes
timony, Attorney Allred for the de
fense renewed his motion that all of
the testimony as to statements made
by the deceased with reference to the
alleged assault be stricken from the
record and the jury instructed to disre
gard the same. To support the motion
three witnesses, Buelah Wilson, Joe
Brown and Mattie Tate were introduced
by the defense in an effort to show the
incompetency of the territory's evi
dence in connecting circumstances. The
jury was at this stage given a recess
until the court had gone over the au
thorities submitted by the defense. The
court then denied the motion and the
taking of testimony was resumed.
W. P. Greer was the last witness to
be called by tho territory. He testified
that ho had seen the defendant about
the house whicli was destroyed several
weeks previous to tho fire and partially
identified her as the woman wlio ad
mittcd in his hearing that she had
thrown the lamp to defend herself.
When the territory rested, Attorney
Whitcher, after a brief statement to
the jury, called Mattie Tate, who tes
tified that she came to Globe with
Alena Jasper about six days before the
tragedy, evidence introduced to dis
credit in part that given by Mr. Greer.
Tho Tate woman was also a witness
for the prosecution.
Clara Owen, another woman of the
tenderloin, but a white woman, testi
fied that sho had seen tho defendant
sitting on the porch of her house about
ten minutes before the fire and when
the witness first saw the blaze the de
fendant was running about trying to
place a quilt about tho form of the
Joe Brown, who followed, told of find
ing parts of an opium smoking outfit
in the ruins of the burned house and,
although in his cross examination he
said he never indulged in hop-smoking,
nevertheless he was able to explain in
dotail to tho jury tho various imple
ments used by "hop heads."
A Strong Witness
The star witness for the defense thus
far is Willim Nevis, whoso testimony
concluded the afternoon session. Nevis
testified to having ridden past the
liouso occupied by the colored woman
nnd to having seen the defendant sit
ting on the veranda of the house, about
a minute before the fire broke- out, and
a rigid cross examination failed to
weaken his story.
Jesso Alexander, a light mulatto who
testified for tho prosecution at the
morning session, gave strong testimony
for the territory. Ho stated that Alena
Jasper hail first told him of the firo
at his room and that he had theu
gone over to see Bertha Lee. The lat
ter, he- said, told him that she and
Alena had had trouble over the pay
ment of rent nnd that the latter had
thrown the lamp at her during the
quarrel. Tho cross examination of Al
exander went rather deeply into his
morality, but without eliciting much
of n favorable nature regarding the
same. It is understood that when court
rnpnnirpnpi this morning, tho defense
will endeavor to prove that Bertha Lee J
WM e d in mnoking opium at the
.. n n 1 !... !. .nn imi.n,l
tiino of the fire and that it Was caused
tho overturning of a lamp used for
cooking tho drug. '
Other Court News
At tho conclusion of court last even the Gila Valley, Globo & Northern Rail
ing Elmer Richards, indicted for tho ' way company was set for December 0.
embezzlement of a saddle, was ar- j 'The grand jury did not make a report
Tti attorney. Georce K.
" . . . i i- ... t. Xn.
I Frcncli, entered a uou.urre. u u, ...
dictment, which was sustained, and tho
caso was resubmitted to tho grand jury,
1. 11, Uaniei was urriugni'u jrcauinuij
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Ohio Senator Makes It Clear
that He Will Fight Taft for
the Ohio Delegation,
DEFENDS HIS RECORD
DURING LAST CONGRESS
Indorsed on Statehood and on
Brownsville, He Defends His
Attitude on Rate Legislation
as Against Roosevelt's,
WASHINGTON, D. C, November 29.
Senator Forakcr made it clearly
known today 'that he will contest for
the Ohio delegation in the republican
national convention with Taft. Tho de
cision is contained in a letter to Conrad
J. Mattern, vice president of tho Ohio
Republican league, who forwarded to
Fo raker a copy of tho resolutions adopt
ed by tho advisory and executive com
mittco of the league indorsing Foraker
for tho senatorship and for tho presi
dential nomination. He dcfqnds his
course in relation to the passage of the
railroad rate bill and insists that the
necessity of the railroads of the country
to spend millions of dollars annually in
increasing their facilities makes this a
bad time to hamper roads in any un
necessary way by legislation.
Forakcr saj-s he is gratified by the
indorsement of the committee because
it is a flat rebuke and suggestion that
tho oflico of senator be stripped of all
real honor attached to it by making its
incumbent a mere agent to register a
decree of somebody else. In the course
of the letter it says:
Only After One Office
"I do not want oven to appear to be
a candidate for two offices and there
fore forego the double honor and ac
cqit the support for the presidential
candidacy which tho committees ten
dered." Continuing, ho says:
"I do not only stand for the broad
principles involved, but stand ready to
submit to my constituents for their
judgment ndt only my action in three
instances when I was unable to agree
with the president, but my entire rec
ord. "I may "have made mistakeshiit
no speech, vote or other act can be
found not in accordance with conscien
tious jifdgmcnt formed bj- the aid of the
best light at the time attainable. My
action on the question of joint state
hood and the Brownsville matter, your
committees approved, as I believe tho
great nfajority of republicans do every
where. There aro doubtless yet many
who criticise my vote on the rate bill,
but if assurances with which my mail is
filled are not misleading, the number
is rapidly diminishing."
Must Use Sense
"While there should be efficient su
pervision and regulation of interstate
commerce, such supervision must be
consistent with the constitution and
sound common sense. The moral stand
ing of the business men of the country
has always been high and it never was
so high as now. There is consequently
less occasion than ever fore to restrict
commercial freedom by statutory de
mands and management and surveil
lance that is apparently framed on the
theory that men arc criminals. Such
legislation hampers enterprises, retards
business activity and is a discredit to.
tho whole nation."
In conclusion the Senator says:
"When the national committed shall
issue the call for the next national re
publican convention, I shall, as hereto
fore announced, formally request that
the state central committee embody in
the call for the next state convention
a requirement that all delegates to the
convention be chosen by direct vote of
tho republican electors of the state and
duly authorized primaries."
FIRST LEGAL SKIRMISH
BERKELEY, Cal., November 29
Harry Klcinschmidt, the college student
who is accused of the murder" of Frank
Bellows, his rival in love, lost the first
lcjjal skirmish in the battle to save him
from possible conviction. With a post
ponement of the decision on the writ
of habeas corpus until Tuesday, Klein
schmidt lost his chances of obtaining
even temporary freedom, as the grand
jury meots Monday and District Attor
ney Brown confidently expects tho re
turn of an indictment for murder
against the college student.
WANTS CHINESE BARRED
OTTAWA, Ontario, November 29.
Ralph Smith for British Columbia will
move in parliament for legislation simi
lar to Chinese exclusion in order to
prevent the influx of all oriental immi
gration to Canada.
indictment for murder
. uu lllu -v"
and will answer this morning.
Tho trial of Lonnie Harris, indicted
for larceny, was set for December 2.
Tho damage suit of Joiin nan vs.
vestordav owing to tnc tact uiai mo
! x;-i. ..... n.i.l liia nsaiafnnf wore
UMl a... -- - - "","',
unablc to bo present at their delibera-
.tions. It is. believed they will make
uicir mini ikjiuh. " ".. .
FIRST GUN FOR
' 1 J