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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, June 16, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88084272/1910-06-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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All the New
Herald Prints It First
White It' Fresh.
At Mgiit the People Bar
Tlieir Doors; by Day They
Are Going Fully Armed.
FIRE LINE NOW '
50 MILES LONG
One Ranchman Has Every
thing Swept Clean by the
Flames Many Fighting.
"V-ro, Ariz.. Jnne 1G. Rancher and
rrnirrs In the Yaqui river waller are
fcrrrlajr their hoaxes at night and going
armed li day to protect themselves
end their famlHe. from the onianghti
of otamla;, thirsting .wild .animals
tU ven from the forests by the fires
now ixsInK In the mountains.
IS en alons the Yqui River railroad
.! of the fire can be noted in the
nnmlicr of wild animnbe wandering
rmxed la their search for water, and
tiet-r and bear have been fore-d into the
open In their fforts to escape. Fc
Tciotw bectK have even ivandered into
to.t-s In -heir search for food and wa
ter. The Hie. which hit been raging In
the OJ mountains for the past 10 days,
lis now lumped! the jrap which here
tofore Meparuted the Bacoaehi moun
lains. from the conflagration, and the
lire line now extends at least 50 miles.
Iltr damage cannot at thl- time be
calculated, but I safe to say that many
if the rancberj. and cattlemen will be
flnanclcllyvntiietfcr---- j
The property known at. block 4, ,
3hlrh was recently sold by the Baco
... .i I
de (.ocors, to as isnsriirm corpucauun, j
liav a fire line of over 15 miles and a
force of 32S men are working against
texrtMc odds In their efforts to control
the flames.
John Hohtad, one of the pioneer
r-nefcerx, H probably the hem lest loser,
pinlcl!y hi- entire ranch harlBB oeen j
wiped awny.
3IIXE CAMP DESTROYED.
For over two weelcs a Icrpre camber
f men have been flsrhtlnR" the flames
bravely, but to no result, as the fire
continues to spread rapidly.
Georse Dunn, who is operating a
mine on one of the hlh peaks of the
rnnsre, has arrived In Cananea with the
new of the extent of the conflagra
tion. He states that M camp was de
stroyed by tbe flames and that only
liy back firing the brnsb was he able
to escape.
The 30 Ktamp mill of John Hostadt,
located at "IovarabI, has been destroy
ed by tbe flames. It was located be
tween tbe OJo and Sierra del Oro
mountain. It Is a complete loss. All
the rasa In tbe camp of MovarabI were
pressed Into tbe service of fighting the J
. . . i
jire OBI incir ciiurin were irumtw.
The fire Is the worst that has occurred
In Jiartlsera 3IexIco for many years.
Kverythlnc Is so dry that It is like
tinder for the hungry flame.
- kF i u-h uv fin Mb
hi ii it ii t I nn inn
: lit. yiiflLcU IlIUU fill llili
FIGHT MA Y YET BE
PULLED OFF IN SAN
FRANCISCO ARENA
Sa Francises. CaL, June 16. A vig-
orous effort t defea governor Gillett's j
attempt te stop the Jeffries-Johnson J
f.ght July 4 is being made. Mayor Mc- j
1 . i r .v. i
Carthy wtU eome to the rescue of the
proxaoters. though In just what manner J
is not svea out. Attorneys or tne pro- ;
meters Have advised taem to go aneao. rovr dQwn here on the river bank."
vth tbe constrHCtion of the arena and j james j Jeffries
(.onaBnwnces that they will follow I ..j am ready to' gQ any place tQ
the -vie. . It maig n0 difference to me." Jack
Attorney general Webb construes his Johnson
fnstroct from the governor as per- ili m- i t
emptoryaad will Invoke the law against . l looks " eaTme Is off here
t te btte oa the ground that it Is a ' bUl ex may ho,ld the I-angford-Kauf-Tirtze
fight. ! man fi8Tht next Saturday for all that."
If the cosiest is one In which the
c-ntams enter the ring with the
avowed Intention of knocking each other
ct. " he saM. it Is a prize fight and
against the law. If they do not contem
psxe knocking each other out, I appre- j
rend it Js a fake asd ought to be I
stoppeo. .
Tex Rlekard figures tbat the promo- j
-rr, win nse xa we nsignoornooa 01
V,-w mvmtm.j w2.Atft iui Lite -a-. 1
fc prereated-
Statement of Chief Participant.
1 k ae w ana 10 my jettex
.I riiwT-. T r" m
g erur Gfllett.
I shall Me a. petition with the su
"""". T S? r&e . y-7 j
sklg t t TStrnixtog rider giBSt
.r j.i.i.--j-iiij'-s kih. iinnuiim-1
TO PRFY UPON BIN
. . II mil
Democrats May Repudiate
Eim After Nomination If
He Fails to Follow Plat
form. COLQUITT ARGUES
IN DIFFERENT WAYS
(By Horace H. Shelton.)
San Antonio, Tex., June 16. Has O.
B. Colquitt been caught in his own
net?
To the unbiased observer i looks
very much that way.
If party pledges art not binding on
the nominee why should they be bind
ing on the rank ana file of the porty?
That is the stand taken by the sub
mission wing of the party which has
started a movement to put out an in
dependent candidate for governor in
case Mr. Colquitt fis nominated and
submission carries and he refuses to
carry out the pledges of the party as
expressed at the polls and aaoptea in
convention assembled.
These democrats say tnat tne pieage
.tl,v, . nntarinfl' rfVlA TiriTnaV'OS tO
support the noaniness is no more bind
ing on them than the implied pledge
of the various candidates to abide by
the result of that primary in every re
spect.
Mr. Colquitt has already declared
that in case submission was carried
tha-t he did not expect to abide by the
platform of the uemocratic primaries.
Now comes the submission -wing of
the party and says to Mr. Colquitt
that if submission carries and he Is
nominated, they will be absolved from
their pledqes to support the nominee
and will put out an independent can
didate. So tii ore you -are. f
A Hogg-Clark Campaign.
T,fl -rr-tv matters are shaping up. It
.Qok ns jf there would be another
.. r :n m-cr in noca I
jiogg-iariv ca.nipaifeji . o.c.v ..
Mr. Colquitt should happen to be nom- j
Inated, which Is not conceded by any
means.
One of the reasons why the antls
i would not support submission two
years ago was that they claimed it
did not get a majority of the votes cast
In the primaries and was therefore not
binding.
There is no chance tor .ur. i,oiqum
to be -nominated by a majoritv of all
the votes cast in the primaries, if he
Is nominated at all, and cannot the
fiubmissionists apply the same reason
ing and say because he did not re
ceive the majority of all the votes cast
in the Democratic primaries that he
is not in reality the nominee and they
need ndt support him.
Isn't what is "saso" for the goose
Sikewiso an excellent condiment for
the gander?"
Many Leaders of This View.
Let it be understood that this is not
the position taken alone by Dr. Ran
kin, head of the prohibition party. It
is also that of such sterling demo
crats and parrv leaders as T. X. .Tones,
of T3'ler, T. H. Ball, of Houston, for
mer congressman, and others.
They maintain tbat any man who
would accept the democratic nomina
tion for governor and then repudiate
the party's platform is n traitor to the
partj- and that to support him would
e to encourage treason.
They go further and sav
that the
stand now taken by Mr. Colquitt is
. ...... ... u,,u...v. ...11. .v, . eo i . a.
than tne uemocratic party and to take ,
The place of dictator even In advance
(Continued on Page Two.)
an(j promoters.
Attorney general
Webb.
"'e will not contest the action of
the cutf " je first ruling goes against
us- It will then be Reno, Ely or Salt
Lake.Tex Rickard.
i wm fight wherever they get us
together. I will fight Johnson tomor- i
A --. UUia xiu
it luuni uivv tne iiiusii. x can see
no way to contest It The governor rep
resents both the civil and the military
authority of the state. They have put
a crimp in the game in California."
Jimmy Coffroth. promoter Ketchel-
iangrord ngnt, July z.
"it's all off now. The game is a
dead one in California." Stanley
JvCLCnGl.
BJoTr to pight Game.
These utterances epitomize the
px- f
pressjon of what sp0rting circles be-
"f:.,s " iareweu.to D"llsm m
Jeffriesmatch, and all arc figuring out !
njontinuea on Page Four.)
1 (.auioraia. mey are nopeiess since classed together in dictionaries and
J governor Gillett directed the attorney j other books of reference. The letter V
! srpneral to -nroceed asrainsf tii .Tflhncnn. i Ik from thp T.aiin oin..v.
' a -- f " .-w ...ua. - -.-... v..v -u....... CLJIliILJtrt HrH 1 1
Says United Efforts Must Be
Made to Show Heathen
the Unity of Christianity.
REPORTS ON WORK
OF MISSIONARIES
Edinburgh, Scotland, June 16 A let
ter from Theodore Roosevelt expressing
sympathy with the movement and re
gret at his inability to be present, was
lead at today's session of the world
missionary conference. The communi
cation aroused much enthusiasm. The
letter says that "in missionary wot J:,
above all other knds of Christian work,
it is imperative to remember that a
divided Christendom can only imper
fectly bear witness to the essential
unity of Christianity.
The letter saj s unity for world- evan
gelization will prevent laying too much
stress on the difference of doctrine.
Commission Makes Report.
Progress of Christian missionary
work in many countries from small
beginnings to Its present state wide iit-
J velopment was described today to the
. conference iu session uere bv the c om-
! m ; c-. , .n n "Pk. u...-l, s i,
S mission on "The Church in the Mission
Field." The report was presented by
the Rev. Dr. J. Campbell Gibson, of
the foreign mission committee of the
English Presbyterian church, who is j
chairman of the commission.
"It is perhaps one of the most en
couraging signs," says the report, "both
of the progress of mission work Itself
and the advance which has been made
in the thought of the church at borne
In regard to it that "The Church In the
Mission Field" now occupies so promi
nent a position in the discussion of mis
sion questions and methods. It Is easy
to recall the time when the work of
foreign missions was commonly regard-
j of a small, forlorn hope into the midst
of great masses of darkness and super
stitlon. from which very little could be
inntAii fnr In return
- --- -
The Enclish Ideas.
"The missionaries work conceived to
be a continual struggle with heathen
ism, and at the best the converts gain
ed Avere thought of as little groups of
unimportant people, whose conversion
was gratifying for the sake of the in
dividuals gained, but who had no Im
portant share in the missionary enter
prise as a whole.
"Now, happily, the church at home
sees further into the true state of the
matter, and the most Important general
conclusion which we can draw from the
replies made to our inquiries In all j
parts of the world Is that thenceforth
this view must be entirely abandoned.
We have now to think of the church
in the mission field not as a by-product
of mission work, but as Itself far the
most efficient element in the Christian
propaganda. The words of Christian
people, spoken to their own countrymen
In all lands, are the most efficient, as
well as the most extensive, preaching
of the gospel, and their lives are every
where the most conspicuous and con
clusive evidence of Its truth.
Povterful Element.
"In many of the greater mission fields
the Christian people are now recogniz
ed as a definite community whae so
cial life and ideals, as well as their per
sonal faith and character, are already
becoming a powerful element in the re
shaping of national life. They are ev
erywhere subjected to a watchful
scrutiny on the part of the non-Christian
communities, and there seems to be
a general acknowledgment that the
life thu. jealously
watched affords a
real vindication of the spiritual power
of the religion which they profess.
"In short, the church on which we
report presents Itself no longer as an
Inspiring but distant ideal, nor even as
a tender plant or a young child, appeal
ing to our compassion and nurturing
care. We see It now an actual church
in being, strongly rooted, and fruitful
In many lands. The child has, In many
place", reached, and in others is fast
reaching, maturity; and Is now both
fitted and willing, perhaps In a few
cases too eager, to take upon Itself its
full burden of responsibility and serv
ice." Work In Detail.
One by one the report takes up the
I countries of the world, and describes
the prpgress which has been made in
(Continued on Page 6.)
Art Abrogates Apt Articulation
El Paso Merchant Unwittingly Changes His Name
When is a U not a U?
Answer: When it's a V.
And the worst of it is that El Paso,
as woll as the remainder of the civiliz
ed world, is getting her share of the
art-and-crafty sort of U. Those who
profess to be preeminently and unques
tionably artistic have discovered that a
U K not a U at all. It is a V.
"V and IT," says Webster's Interna
tional dictionary, "are only variteties of
the same character, U being the cursive
form, while V Is better adapted for en
graving, a; in stone. The two letters
were formerly used indiscriminatelv.
and till a comnarativelv w.pnt rint
words containing
them were often
was ued both as a conronant (about
like En,ish W) and v ' .. L
TT- .l. T.-1 T- ... I
.wr. c..c x.,1 jraau pudiic Horary was
Charlton
Officials Looking for Hus
band of Dead Woman;
Believe Him Alive.
Como, Italj. June 16. The Como lake
mystery is still uncleared.
The police are now convinced that
Porter Charlton, the husband, is alive.
They claim to have evidence that he
was seen on the evening of the day the
body of Mrs. Charlton was found In
the lake. That would eliminate the
itheory of a double murder and the po
lice do not believe that Charlton com
mitted suicide.
The American ambassador, Mr. Irish
man, however, Is determined to give the
missing man tbe benefit of the doubt
and has arranged with the Italian au
thorities to have the bottom of the lake
thoroughly explored.
Count GuigWa, the crown prosecutor.
has taken upon himself the whole in-
vestigation of the case, which Is now
before an examining magistrate. The
examination Js being held in strict secrecy-
Program Completed for Con
cert in Cleveland Square
on Friday Evening.
HERALD ARRANGES
FOR THE MUSIC
The program has been arranged and
everjfthing completed for the public
concert Frida3' night in Cleveland square
bv the Rejo Reyes boys' band. The
Herald has arranged with the young or
ganizer and leader of the baud for this
concert, so that he can show the public
ihow proficient his 3-outliful aimsicians
'have become. The bo3sv ranging in ages
ifrom 8 to 14, have been'organized aibout
a year and are said tx be splendid musi
cians for their ae. They have tuade
several appearances in public, but this
will be their first public concert.
The The program a? announced by
Prof, Reyes will be as follows:
1. Summertime; medley march.. ..
Harry Von TiUer
2. Ternura; waltzes T. Frias
3. Serenade, "Cupid's Charms" ..Miller
4. La Pulga ..j Paso Doble
5. Una, Grand Concert Polka; Cornet
Solo bv Amando Reres.
6. America, "Overture on "National
Airs" T-heo. Moses
7. A Southern Dream; waltzes
'. - Harry J. Lincoln
8. The Gay. Life; waltz-twos'top . . .
". . W. J. Marlen j
9. The Spirit of '64; march
Clias. Sanglear
10. La Golondrino, Mexican intermezzo i
. erected, the sculptors sculpted the word
! "public" with a V, making it PVBLIC.
And the latest application of the an
cient U is found on the new Krakauer,
Zork & Moye building. There is only
one U in the firm name, but that was
enough for the designers. They fitting
ly Injected the V, making the first
name read KRAKAVER. Now the sad
part of It is that .Krakaver is pro
nounceable, and tourists passing the
big warehouse on the G. H., who do not
know Mr. Krakauer will think his
name to be Krakaver. The senior mem
ber of the firm has not yet put himself
on record as to whether he fancies his
new name.
The arts and crafts architects declare
that the V-U is the only proper U after
all. They say that the old Romans used
It and that therefore we should use It.
PrObablV SOmCDOaV. DaCK In th lnnir I
- - . . ' I
ago, felt very prouci over the invention
Mystery
Is Yet Un
Mrs. Scott Castle Charlton in two poses.
-
S i.sS5.5. "
ss:i& J4. ,
03T I.75H1
!rPC- 'jjHTlit 'dlwC Zf- - wgTiJlJS?' E' Ctjv
.; i&Ss-J i .a - ft -y :;JSsstS
ssaj a5s3 w xi if .-c&z- -jg . . . . ii imtt
3ti.ys3srj:--- . . vt:- v " . , i iBiJiiiMniiriTrn- " - mm
GOVERNOR CALLS
LEGISLATURE FOR
Insurance Law Will Be Repealed or Amended so That the
Property Owners Will Not Be at the Mercy of the
Insurance Companies Session Is Called for
July 19 Some Companies Still Enforce
Collection of New Rates.
Things took a sudden turn in the
insurance situation Wednesday night
rhen senator C. B. Hudspeth received
a message -from governor Campbell
. , . . . . , ... , ,
stating that he had called a special
session of the legislature to meet
July -0.
This was in answer to a message sent
by senator Hudspeth to the governor,
stating that the local agents of El Paso
had been instructed to collect the pre-
miums under the new rates. The order
for a 'special session means that the
law v.ill be modified or repealed by
the legislature -when It -meets on the
19th of July. The Herald told the news
Wednesday night in an extra at S
oclock
The governor's brief message read:
Austin. Text, June 15.
To C. B. Hudspeth, El Paso, Tex.
Your -wire received. The legislature
will convene In special session July
1P. 1910.
T. 31. Campbell. Governor.
Hudspeth's Appeal.
It was in answer to one sent by sen
ator Hudspeth Wednesday 33' soon, as
he learned that the local agents had
been instructed to collect the premiums I
under. the new rates, instead of .the old
as the rating board had ordered. This j
message which provoked the governor
to isue the call, .for an extraordinary
stst-ion of the legislature said:
El Pao, Tex., June 15.
To Governor Campbell, Austin Tex.:
"What Mould you advise; shall the
people ' here pay under -this exorbitant
rate or would 'you advise them to re
fuse to pay and take chance of having
policy canceled?
"Please answer at once. The people
here expect some relief at your hands.
Will -they be disappointed?
"C. B. Hudspeth."
. In the meantime the El Paso agents
with two exceptions are continuing to
collect the premiums under the new
schedule In obedience to the instruc-
By
T. G. Turner
of the U, to fill a real want. But now
all his good work, which has been fol
lowed for many centuries, is to be un
done. There is no such thing as a U,
only in sound. It is a U, yet is not a.
U. O U V.
It all reminds one of the story, if he
ever heard the story, about the Irish
man most stories are about Irishmen
who had his family name cut on the
tombstone of his dead wife. He did
not notice it until the stone was erected
in the cemetery, and then he said:
"Arrah, she was a Mulligan, 'till she
tuck me fer her man. Then she was a
Shaughnessy, a good name that. But
now bhe is a Shavghnossy. and if ol
Jver meet the bally Schawde who
sphelt her name wrong Oi'll bat his
bloody block off."
However, there is one good thing
ohwil tha no- TT T- rr.i.c mo - .Vianno
-"-- -"" " ' v -n 0..vv ..v vw-wv.
to wrfte abot i'
.
i a! -'-'' - -- -u Q," rmM ti rs.e
i'.X 'gyM3jJaPgjiiiii
U." TTTa.3 ffM JuJ r ry
'iiiifflW5Ma
UIJJ.HIIH j
COIO
SPECIAL SESSIOM
j tlons of their companies and the la-vv.
1 Rate Held Up.
1 Two .agents, A. P. Coles & Bros., and
, the Nvnian Imestment company have
, received instructions from their gen-
eral aents t defer the collectioix of
I tne differences between the old and new
rates until the question has been set-
j t,ed ,D-V be tratln& board- TnIs letter
I was in circular form and was attached
. as a notation to the order of the state
J rating board instructing the insurance
' companies not to collect under the new
1 schedule of rates. The letter was from
Beer.s, Kenison & Co., of Galveston,
,' general agents for th Sun, of New Or-
j leans; Atlas and Norwich Union, all
j represented here by A. P. Coles & Bros.,
1 aild ,tne Caledonian, represented by the
' -ewTiian .investment company, xi. a.
Stevens also has the Sun of London,
which Is handled by the same general
agency, but he has not yet received in-
j strucions- not 10 collect tne higher
rates. This order, which was attached
to the order of the ratina board and
was not signed by the general agents
but had the signature in the same type
as the circular letter, reads:
Galveston, Tex., June 13, 1910.
To Our Local Agents:
Please be governed by the above re-
(Continued on Page Six.)
STATE TAKES STEPS
TO STOP THE FIGHT
San Francisco, Cal., June 16. With a
motion for a permanent injunction
against the Jeffries-Johnson fight and
an application for a'temporary restrain
ing order against the Kaufman-Lang-ford
contest to be filed in the superior
court, here tomorrow, attorney general
Webb will fire the first legal gun in
the war declared on prize fighting by
governor Gillett.
Tex Rickard today announced that
immediately on an adverse decision by
a court he would remove the scene of
the battleground to some other state.
He also stated that in that event he
would commence civil action against
governor Gillett and attorney general
Webb to recover damages and expense
already undergone to nrenare fnr the
j fight here.
Not For Salt Lnkc.
Salt Lake City, Utah, June 16. The
BOMB WRECKS A BIG
NEW YORK TENEMENT
SevK- York, N. Y., June 10 Vn explosion of a dynnmite bomb in the hall
way of n First a-ienue tenement house wrecked the lrt floor of the interior.
A hundred and fifty occupaut.s iu the liuihlln;; fled by the fire escape when
they found the .stnirway blocked by debris and the firemen had to remoie the
majority by mcnns of ladder.
The exploion is believed to be the Work of blackmailer who have been writ
ing threatening letters to n barber who conducts n shop in the building.
The bomb blew away a grcnt part of the barber shop wall.
El Paso, Texas,
Thursday Evening,
June 16, 1910 - - - 10 Pages
solved HE HOPES Mi
P,r . "'-- ' II 1 hm V 1 Ska
Submits Proposition to the
Water Company Relative
to Purchase of Plant.
IMPROVEMENTS IN
THE CITY PARKS
Council Is Urged to Pay Fee
and Expenses of Sweeney
to G-c to Austin.
"I sincerely trust that the advalorem
taxpayers on next Tuesday will vote
favorably upon the bond issue so as
to enable the city council to purchase
the existing plant. I deem.it my duty
to inform you and to put it upon rec
ord that it is my positive opinion that
it Is absolutely essential to the welfare
of El Paso that those bonds should be
issued."
In these words mayor W. F. P.obin
sno declared to the city council at the
regular weekly meeting Thursday
morning that he favors municipal own
ership and believes that the city should
have it.
Hls communication, which was of
considerable length, made these strong
points i That El Paso -must have mu
nicipal ownership and that It Is the
duty of the taxpayers to vote in favor
of the issuance of the bonds necessary
for the purchase of the present plant.
This was the principal business of
the session, though several other mat
ters were disposed of. Recommenda
tions for park improvements -were made
by alderman Clayton of the street and
grade committee, who objects to piano
boxes and other unsightly tool cases
being kept in the parks and recom
mends the substitution of more attrac
tive pavilions.
, He further suggested the destruction
of the frame bandstand in San Jacinto
plaza and the erection of one of con
crete with public comfort stations for
j women, something much needed In the
Tne office of fire marshal was created
and the salary fixed at $100 per month,
though nobody was appointed.
City health officer Anderson reported
that the quarantine will probably be
raised In a month, as It Is XDected that
ttie city will be thoroughly vaccinated
by that time. He also stated that EI
Paso is the first city in the state of
Texas to examine all of its dairy cows
to prevent the spread of tuberculosis
through milk from diseased cows.
The Mayor's l,etter-
The mayor's communication to the
council, transmitting a copy of his let
ter to the water company follows:
Gentlemen of the City Council:
On the 24th day of May 1910, I ad
dressed a communication, a copy of
which is hereto attached, to the offi
cers and attorneys of the Internation
al Water company; that communication
sets out in a brief and concise manner
the difficulties that would naturally
be incurred by this city in financing the
water plant In the event It was acquired
by the city as contemplated under the
impending bond election. Although a
considerable space of time has expired.
I have not yet received a communica
tion from the water company or its of
ficials answering this communication
or stating or suggesting any manner
In which the city could properly finance
the water plant in the event of its ac
quisition. Therefore, I consider it essential that
these facts be placed before you and
that the citizens of El Paso be made
acquainted with them previous to the
election so that they would be in pos
sesion of all the facts bearing tipon
the bond election and acquisition of
the water plant by the city.
Urses Pnrchnse ol Plant.
I sincerely trust that the advalorem
(Continued on Last Page.
movement to bring the Jeffrieg'-.Tohnson
contest to this city received a set back
today when governor Spry positively
announced that he saw no reason to
change his former expressed v4ew that
the fight could not be held in this
state.
Jeff to Fight Anywhere.
Ben Lomond, Cal., June 16. Jeffrie
received a telegram from Rickard to
day in which the promoter declared that
the fight will probably be held in San
Francisco after all, but failed to statf
why he thought so. Jeffries was In high
spirits after reading It.
"Any old place suits me." declared
Jeffries. "Sooner than miss the chan-e
to meet Johnson now. I'd box him in
private. I want Rickard and Gloason
to know I'm with them whatever tbev
do. I think square sporting men should
stick to them to the last."

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