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A DI7T. 3TT AN INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR 20 PACES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MOKNINO; JULY II, 1915 20 PAGES 4 .VOL. XXVI. NO. 51 ICAM VALUATIDN OF MINES RAISED TEN PER CENT Increase Shown Prnilllc of Eleven Millions in Assessment oL irs for 1!15 An- noinucd In ( Vinniission Stato Tax TOTAL VALUE IS OVEII 155.(MM).Oi)i! .Many Important Additions to List of Produeinn: I'rop erties Superior Je Pitts ur Raised Six .Million Dollars Assessment of pro ducing mires, 1 ' 1 "... 1 ,s.-isi'il v:il Kit ion, r.'H i Total valuation, ir. cluding improve ments and machin ery. P'Ij 1 Total valuation last year l!f.i;i9,i;i.4'. I I ! The assessed valuation of the pro-1 iucing mines of Arizona was an- j routicc.1 yesterday by the state tax commission as 1 2 1. '-'-.". S 13 74. an in- . . ... ,.. . ... I crease oi .,M oi ! tee wot. ( over the 1914 assess-in nt. Improve- m-nts am'. mining machinery are ; valued at almost $:'-i.nn.i-.it. (I- an i increase of approximately f".;0''l,0t'O ; over last year. I The total iinivcmcfits valuation of mines. inj- I ami machinery amounts to JIjM 31. ";. 41. Include. 1 in this i i'.mo'unt. however, is more than three i i millions of productive mining prop- j treat-' it ; rty which was assessed as j;on- j new of Un productive last year, so that the in- Interest in crease over the li!4 total is a less than 10 per cent. Among the -nor in p u tant little I creases in valuation fiver last year's assessment is that of the Superior Pitlsbtir Copper company, which was raised from Sl4.l'."1.7Sr to 2, .",".). ". 7 1 and of the ' 'opoer CJueen Con sf lidated. which aa iriereascd $",f.fiO.-I't-ti over the. Tilt asse.-'sr'.ent. An th"r feature of the valuation this year is the transfer of tha Inspira tion Consolidated from the non-producing class to that of a producing I'lfiperty. Nine inixrtant properties in all channel from non -producing mines to producers, and are assessed as such by the commission. The commission's valuation of the mines this year i ape earnings for . based on the aver- the iist three years as shown in the companies reports, j reconciled with the physical valuation , nil January 1, 1 1 The pemonal property was appraised by the oo-inty j assessors, assisted by members of the commission. j "We liavp 'ieen shown every rnur tesv by the minim; cftinparies in our j work of arriving at the valuation." said Couimissioner Campbell, who, with Chairman Charles K. Hfwe, has! been hard at work on the various re- j I.orts f'r over four weeks. True to ' bis (l-c!aration at the time tho leis-' lattTe was in session. Commissioner Zander did not take a hand in the val- ! nation of mining properties, and the amounts were li.vert ty the other two members ff the commission. The valuation of mines as civpn out yesterday was certified to the boards of supervisors of the various counties bv the commission. It is, of course, subject to some revision when the commission meets as the state board of e iioli7ation next month. BANDITS NOT FOUND Men Who Held Their Up Tourists Escapo Make associated prkss orsr-ATCHl LIVINGSTON. July M United Stat'-s soldiers are unable- to eibtaln j any tr-e.-e eif the bandits whe robteeel a party eif fifty tourists in Yellow stone Park yesterday. Sejltlie-rs cemtinue to search eat h camp en the government reservatiein which ciintains three three quarters fif a thecisand square miles. It has been impossible to etbtain a trace of the baneiits in the direction eif the west and northwest of the scene of the holdup near the Junction of the Gibbon and Klre Hele rivers. Col. I. T. Rrett, the sujK-rintendent, ex perts seen to have a list of the vic tims anel the amounts lost. Daddy Of Poor Rids Takes Youngsters To Exposition ASSeJCIATCD PRESS DISPATCHl TULSA, July 10 Charles Page, a millionaire philanthropist, and his wife cud their thirty children by adoption, from the Sand Springs model farm, which has sheltered 500 youngsters adopted ' by Page during the last eight years, have starteel for the Snn Kn ncisco special car. Stops exposition in will be made a at; If Rupture Fall - i EXPORTS INCREASE I IMPORTS DECREASE WASHINGTON, July 1". An in- j creatte of nearly :.'!I7,0ihi.iiimi In cx- port trade and a ele'e--ease' of $L'0,- minium on the Imports is shown for the eleven months of the Ktiri.pean war. nci-eireling to the bureau of foreign anil eletmcstie ceunnierce. During May less than JIimi.imiO 1 worth of merchandise went to (Jet-many. iennan Peply to American Note Jirinvrs Forth (ues tioiiiiijr and Newspapers Speak of Amazing Of fer," "Impudent Claims" associated PRESS DISPATCH I.i NI iV. July 1". The German i eply to the Ann-rican note is sub ject tc g. in ral discussion in London. The question is asked "What will America flu'.'" I.onuon nes spapers. e:crrin to tr.e note, ust- nea:inKs , such Amaziim ffer,' 'Impudent J ' 'laims." ami "Hypocritical H pi;.." published in the Sun papers, most fif which s the most important day. the war loan continues The text was ' day y mori ! with the e. e-tatioii that the tola! p'.ibscriptioiis will reach three billions or iluee oimon and a oMarter. ome x pressed confidence that the full 'five billion will be re. -civet!. Iian subs'-ri ptioi.s are still beinn jreceiel by mail. I Tile chancellor of the exchequer lias (expressed satisfaction. Some bt -j lieved it nriTiw- ssary t ctrntinue to j sell t" small subserit)f rs. The more conservative bankers le j f lire- to arint!unce the aiinunt they j subscnbetl, although amounts such as jtho--e taken by thr. e joint banks yes : terd.iy. sixty-tvw rnillit'ii iouuds, have ; been made public. In the list is in j eluded subscriptions of a million pour. -Is and eighteen million pminils. j i'.arclay'H Hank applied for eiKhtet-n I nu;i(JIes, March, !;,:.. ri. f t...1I.iiinf, ter and Liverpool company asked for i:n allotment if five million pounds. The.-rc is little ne-ws freem Southern Poland where the ilussians elaim to bi delivering smashing blows, against the Austrian army, the advance ff which toward the Lublin railway re ceived its first check Sunday. It is believed the next German stroke will be on a frontal at Warsaw. Trench warfare is incessant" in the west and effiiial statements elo not intlicate any change in the situation. There is a repejrt that Chiasso Italians won a battle raging six flays in the Ceirso plateau and captured many Austrian positions and thousands of prisoners. Apparently Oene-tal von Mackense n. (Continued on I'apo Four)' LONDON ASKS whit mwx ... BS Mil I milL-IIIUM I WILLDO HOW! RAY STRIKE IS SETTLED AND U WILL RETURN TO WORK ("Special to The Republican.) PAY', Ariz.. July 10. The strike at this place which began twe weeks age vas settled this aftcrrioein. The Mexican miners who emit weirk in the mine's of the Ttav ( 'emsolielated Cop per company he-Id a meeting at Son ora to vote on the questiem whether they shoulel return to work ein the company's te-rms. When the proposi tion rece-ive-d ii'iO affirmative votes, the agreement was maele unanimous. The men will return lo work on the first shift tomorrow morning. The ijecemd day after the strike be gan the company olfe-reel the Mexi can miners a siieiing scale, dependent upon the price of ceipper which at the present figures means a sub- Kansas City, Denver, Stilt Lake, Se attle anel either western cities. Inst rttcteirs anil attendants accom pany the party. The car is equipped fejr the trip with prenisieins proelue-ed by the children on their farm heime. Page's boyhood amitl bitter poverty led to the founeling eif a home in the hope eif relieving unfortunate's. A j private scheied is maintained to give the youngsters first class educations. Comes Responsibility Upon Germany, Say i rave Wasliinutou 'iev of diieed Jy Takes ( Situation Pro (Jennauv's le- lusal to Meet United State: Deniands of I'ULSIDLNT TO DLUIDE POLICY Secretarv Lansing ill Take Official Text of the Note to ("oruish for Con ference Probably Monday or Tuesdav ASSOCIATED l'KKSS DISPATCH WASHINGTON. July 1". ot'tie-ial Washiiigteui takes a grave view of the situation pr. itluee-d by. Jei many's re fusal to meet the demands of the I'nite-el stales, the outgrowth of sinkiiir of the Lusitania ami the the loss of ane hundred Americana. 1'inm the president rests the hunien of deciding the policy which the I'nitetl States is to follow. It is stated he is quic;lv and carefully considering tiie situation. Tile country I may expei t him to act with delibera tion aud firmness after he has exam ined all the phases ,,f the problem. Sec retarv I-ansini; withheld any comment today. As .oon as the complete official tt-M arrives tomorrow he will be'in a careful study, t n Monday or Tuesday he will po tti Cornish l-r a conference with tne president and then return and lev before the cabinet the course upon w hich be has dett-i iiinu-ti. (itliciels will not predict the action the L'nitcd States will take. It is point ed tint then- s- t-nis but one course open with dignity ar.d honor to the I'nitetl States, the continued assertion to ex ercise the rights of neutials on the hi'h seas in aecoi dance with estab lished pr.it tit - s of interiialifin.il law. Il-sponsibility for a rupture of the friendly relations between Oermany and tr.e I'nitetl States, it is declared, will then f;'ll upon Germany. Si DECIDE ON TRE COURSE FROM CORD i ASSOCIATE! I'tir.SS OISPATf-'Hl COUNISII, July la. The president' is awaiting the arrival here of t he ' official text of the German note be- fore dcfinit'-ly deciding what the pus- j ition itf the I'nitetl states will be, i a ud 1 e-fore determining whe-ther to! hurry te Washington to discuss -pie-stieenS with me-mbcrs of his cab- j inet. on the conference here ne-xt j wee k bf-tvve e n the president anil Sec- ! retary I-ansing depends largely what the president will decide to do. It J is possible that i ji using may be Un able preside-nt a ml , tei eletermino I Mie full course may riot be ne ile-nl to return here anil therefore it essary for the pre-si-to Washington. The fa mil v preside nt were in anel an members e Eiutomeibile .f his acci- (Continued em Page Four) stanti.il increase to the miners. It was this scale that the- company first tiffere-d. that the Mexicans accepted. At no time during the strike elid any eif the American miners sympathize with it. Too much credit cannot be given She-riff Henry Hall of Pinal county, wtiei has been personally nt Kay elur ing nil the time of the trouble. Through his good judgment, tact and firmness in tle?aling with all clisse-s, there have been no disturbances, of the peace, not a miner has been in jureel and not an arrest has been made. Sheriff Hall's entire handling ef the mat er has shown him to be the right man for- a difficult situa tion. o CARS IN FATAL PLUNGE r ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH RKDD1NG, July 10. A locomotive pushing five ore cars near Keswick jumped from the rails plunging forty feet to the bed of Clear ("reek, ing Geeirge Gardner, fireman, fatally injuring IJalph Ingram, gineer. o HOLT'S BODY EN ROUTE kill a nil en- 1 ABBOCIATBO PRESS DISPATCHl ST. LOUIS, July 10. The body of Frank Holt, who shot J. P. Morgan, arrived here en route to Dallas, in a plain box with his name, age anel cause or death the skull." given as "fracture of I There tion ot- , yet no definite erystalliza- of opinion ainonir oinciais as tu tletails, but the distinct tendency is to ward a reiteration not only of the for mal note but the actual practice of the principles which the I'nited States is conteiuiiiiK for. The unanimous verdict of hih officials was that the German rt ply v;is thoroughly unsat isfaetory and leaves the situation exactly at the point where it was in the days imme diately follow ine the sinking of the Lu sitauia. While continued exercise of American rights in the future is urKed as the" logical course to be followed, it is ret -oiinized also that the I'nited States cannot abandon the demands made for a disavowal or intent to drown Americans and the question of reparation. Germany's refusal of those points may lead, it-is believed, to steps by the I'nitetl States to show- disap proval of the last note. Whether Am bassador Gerard will be recalled and a toiiipkte si veranco of diplomatic rela tions ordered is again discussed in of 'icial circles as well as amonjr diplo matists. In the absence of word from j the president no definite indication of what will be done eventually is obtain-. abl, . Ilef,,,-e taking a definite step of ficials f.imiliar with diplomatic pre i cedent, and international usage do j dared the American government prob-j.ibls- --v i 1 1 send a note to Germany for- n.-.lly re.jcitiiifc- the proposal to permit '!! unrestricted use of American p.ts- st-imer ships ami four hostile mer elantmen under the American flatr, 1 rovide-1 tht-y tarried no munitions, "in the s.tme note formal notification prob ably would be Riven Germany of the intention to continue to exercise its tic! ts with the Minount-ed expectation the-.- w ili I e rt-sjief tetl. Tlu re was little disposition in offi cial quarters to hurry a discussion of the questions involved. Since neijotia tit lis bf-u. in two months aKo, it has been pointed out the I'nitetl States has vir ually been usin:; the hit.il seas in ac-toi-lance with its views of international law ami there have been rift belligerent ships carrying ammunition torpedoed w 1 1 la ut w artiiny. Since the Germ. m submarine com manders wire made to practice square with international law to that extent, officials .lo net believe the refusal of GRAND ARMY KISS VETERANS LIBERTY BELL I. AHA MiG, A I in y Voter; weuo active war climbed form v. bei e July 10. Grand ins, whose ancestors in the KevoPitionary slow-ly to the plal the Liberty I : -II was ! ! stat ioni a'uJ kn 'rovv.i big th. d on its arrival tonight cling, kissed the relic. A of many thousands inclutl- faculty of the t'niver Wyoming and the local of the Daughters fif the in Revolution, witnessed Ann 1 1 the act f veneration. IS PGLEY DIES IN ROCHESTER One of America's 1'est Known lfonian Catholic Prelates J 'asses Away at the Home of His brother A Her Urilliant Career ASSOCIATED PRBSS DISPATCH KOOHKs'TKR, N. Y., July 10. James Kdward tiuigley. Catholic archbishop of Chicago, died here today at the Lome of his brother, Chief of Police Joseph Quigley. The most Reverend James Bdwart Quigley, archbishop of the Reman Catholic archdiocese of Chicago was know n as a profound logician, a sch'olar i-nd a linguist, and one of the most un ostentatious and cemservative prelates eif the Catholic church in the United States. He wats born in Oshawa, Ontario, Canada, in 1X54. While an infant his parents moveil trj Lima, New York anel wh'-n he was 3 years old the family home was establisheel in Rochester, N. Y. He was the eldest sem of a large family and a relative, Rev. Kdward Quigley of Huffalo, took a great inter est in him and directed his education fretm bis first school days. Under the diree-tion of the Christian Brothers at Niagara University he pur sued his studies at St. Joseph college, Rutfalo. Freim there he went to the University of Innsbruck, Austria and completed his student career in Rome at the College of the Propaganda where Cardinal Francis Sattolli, the first pa pal delegate to the United States, was one of his instructors. There he re ceived the degree of doctor of divinity. At one time he came near diverting from his career in the. church. In 1ST2 he parsed with highest honors an ex amination for West Point but yielding to the advice of his friends he decided to enter the priesthood. In 1S7! he was eirdained priest at (Continued on Page Four) the German Government to Rive ex plicit assurances will be followed by any overt acts involving the further loss o!" American lives. The. controlling factor in the situa tion according to indications in official quarters is the attitude of the United Static- should take as a result of the Lusitania tragedj itself. It is that which is giving officials concern shaping a course to maintain tile dig nity of the I'nitetl States and give 1 romise of obtitiiiin", a satisfactory set tlement fif the dispute. There is no denial In any quarter that the situation is wrought with grave possibilities. This is indicated, in an undertone of comment rather than in any direct way. On the Taw or the case the American position is held by officials to be im piepnablp because it is founded on well i ecoiriiizf d principles by which the na tions have l ng been guided. A deadlock iias been reached, it is declared, on the legal interpretation respectively held by Germany and the I'nited States on submarine warfare as affecting the rights of neutrals. The question seemed to most officials now "atiier one of national policy involving a scttlcmitit. or whether the continued insistence tor American rights will de velop a situation menacing the peace of he I'nited States or whether a pns si e ;;cqiii. so-nee to the (German view vviil embarrass the American govern ment in its relations with other nations. Mat.v neutral nations have indicated informally to the T'nited States they n.avc looked to this country to uphold the neutral lights under internatfonnl law and their envoys here are alert tn idght for information concerning the t.robaale course of the T'nited States that tla- foreign ofices might be prom;. My adviseel An;. lysis of the unofficial text of the cote eonfirmetl the Imprcssifms given 'o mt a-sador Gerard eluring the last few days that practically nor.e of the Ameiican demands will tie- he-eeled. The- American ambassador -had rea son to believe two weeks ago that a favorable ans-wer might be expected within the last we-ek but has cabled Washington repeatedly not to expect a satisfactory answer. Just what was re f Continued on I'age Nine) II TELLS OF 1RDERS OF IS associated ntKss DISPATCH j yl'lT.MAX, Mo., July 10. Mrs. j Maria Porter, who as a girl, washed ta bloody tjuilt which a band of coun- teri-.-it. rs had wrapped about the j hotly of a rie h cattle-man murdered at j Siam, b.wa. in 1SCX, told today the (story f.f the events that led up to jtiie crime; described the hiding of a I chest t imtaining a lare sum of mon- ey which the cattleman possessed; related the shooting of Jonathan I Park. her brother-in-law, and a mi niln-r of the gang, by his wife, fol lowing a dispute over the treasure, and eh -dared she had held the secret so many years because she feared a threat by the muriierers on the night of tiie crime that they "woulel wash fContinued on Pago Ten) SATS IN POSSESSION lASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH WASHINGTON, July 10. General Pablo Gonzalez has occupied Mexico City, aceortlmg tej information the Carranza officials furnished the American consular officers at Vera Cruztonight. .No details were given, but the advices are regarded as pro bably correct as the Carranza forces had been reported earlier in the day in the eiutsitle district of the city. Whither there was street fighting or the Zapata forces evacuated was not stated. The fall of Monclova and Coahuila was also reported tonight by Carranza authorities. The Villa de fenders were route'd after a pitched battle. An advance against Piedras Negras is in progress anil according to Car ranza there is panic in the city. It is saiel that a Villa force of 300 has been captured at Barroteran. Charles Douglas, of Washington, legal adviser of Carranza, who is now in Vera Cruz, telephoned the Carranza agency here that after in vestigation he had sent Secretary Lansing a statement of fact in the interest of truth relative to the food situation. In Vera Cruz, he said, there was no disposition to obstruct the work of the Red Cross, , "but there is a feeling that the work Is not needed in the city, however great the needs may be elsewhere." The demand for labor in Vera Cruz exceeds the supply. The gov ernment at Vera Cruz for some time has been selling foodstuffs at half REPOR Will Officials CANADIAN TROOPS FROM UNIVERSITIES MON'TIJKAU July JO We.nl was j received the steamer Northland j wjth 2,i'KI Canadian troops lias arrived at Plymouth. Among the military are the I'nitetl Second and the I'niversity company, which in- oluderi a number fjf men freirn Mc- Gill, Toronto, Kingston, Winnipeg, CalKary, Victoria and other Cana- tlian universities. I BERLIN PRESS APPROVES IDE 'CONCESSIONS9 -Veins Sineereh Desirous That Way lie" Found for (iermany to Preserve Friendly Relations "With United States ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHl BKRLIN, July 10. A review of the opinion expresseel in the Berlin, press relative to Germany'! reply to the American note concerning the sinking ef the Lusitania and Germany's sub marine warfare shows that aside from a few irrecemcilables, the newspapers generally approve the concessions off ered to the United States. They seem sincerely desirous that a way may be fdunel on this, or perhaps a modified basis to preserve friendly relations with the I'nited Stated and satisfy the just wishes of America and other neutral countries without putting into effect what virtually would be the disarmament fjf Germany in the midnt of the war. The Tascblatt, Lokal Anzeiger, and Morgen Post, representing the three great P.erlin press combinations all point out with a certain degree of sat isfaction that the response will disap point the cejterie of "heroes of the pen" who for weeks have been insisting upon an uncompromising answer and defi ance of the United States. A general survey of the editorials would intlie;ate that the gejvernment, if the negotia tions continue, will have far less diffi culty with the press in arranging a settlement along such lines than the ptiblie ity campaign of recent weeks had j promisee!. "The question'" says the Lokal An- I zeicer. "is net one of granting favors ! to Rritit-h goods and interests, but wtiettier it is possible to give greater protee tion than justified in the inter est of neutrals without abandeining the principle; of a method of naval war fare eif demonstrably greatest effi ciency against the British enemy. "The Lokal Anzeiger and other pa lters, therefore express great satisfac tion at the German proposals laying stress upon the statement that they are of a. prac tical nature. The hope is expressed tfiat the I'nited States will cfinsider and appreciate the sacrifices which Germany makes in the use of this, her most effective weapon in the (Continued on Page Ten) OF MEXICO CITY the regular price, and making fr distribution to those unable to pay. Many Villa Men Taken LAREDO, July 10. Four hundred Villa soldiers were captured in the battlo of Icamole, several days ago, which Carranza has claimed as an important victory, the wounded of both sides have been taken to Mon terey, according to an announcement of the Carranza authorities. GONZALES i W Frisco's Municipal Cars To Operate-Court Order ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCH SAN FRANCISCO, July 10. A new lease for the operation of municipal cars in San Francisco was given by Judge James Troutt, who ordered a stay of execution for forty-eight hours when an injunction was gran ted against the operation of cars on the tracks of the United Railroads. The judge also ordered the Unitetl Railroads to appear in court Monday to show cause why the injunction granted last Wednesday should not be stayed until the case of the rail roads against the city is settled on its merits. The stay of execution will oper TO SSVE FOR TOTS HV PAGE 1 City Ticket Agent of zona Eastern Sends Ari-llul- His let Crashing into Head at His Home on North Central Avenue LEAVES NOTE GIVJNO KEASON ays Had Done Utmost, liut Financial Reverses and Necessity of Saving for His Children Com pelled, the Act Iteclining in a Morris chair in the dining room of his resilience or North Central avenue, the body o iy I'age, city ticket agent of tin Southern Pacific was found yester day afternoon. The heaei was throwi to the left slignuy; an automatic re volver rested easily in his right liane which lay across his lap; in hi. right temple there was a bullet hole He had committed suicide at ha! past nine o'clock the night before That hour was fixed by the sount of the firing of a shot heard by resi dents of the Hotel Annex across the street at that hour. The report was nut a loud one and attracted no spe cial attention. The sound might have been made by the bursting oi :a tire. I When in the afternoon Mr. Page (had not appeared ac his office, Ge-n-ic-ral Freight and Pa-ssenper Agent iGatter became uneasy ami accom I panied by J. D. Morton, went to his residence at a little before 4 o'clock. ! Forcing a rear door Mr. Gatter ob served a light in the dining room land heard a fan running. -Mr. I'age sat in a big Morris chair as tmo i asleep. Hut at the same instant Mr. Gatter neiticed the revolver and Knew that he was looking at a dead man. Coroner Frank De Souza was noti fied, and impanelling a jury, he went to the death chamber where the body was viewed and examined. The in quest, will be concluded at thre o'clock tomorrow afternoon. The only explanation of the suieid was a typewritten note found in ttv trousers pocket of Mr. I'age: "July ?. 1913. "I have done my utmost, but fin ancial reverses and the necessity o: saving all I can for my children com pels this act. "HV PAGF.." It was not known that Mr. I'age was financially embarrassetl and it is not believed by his most intimate friends that be was; they believe that that had become a hallucination that finally drove him to death. He owned the residence where he I lived and a year ago he re -f used an offer of tls.ooo for it. He had since tried to sell it but was unable to find a purchaser at that figure. The property was but slightly incumber ed; he was not known otherwise to be in debt at all and had a balances in one of the banks. The note, by the way. bore a directum to the bank to pay two small claims against him His friends now remember that for several days he had complained eif hard times, though it was not under stood by them that he was personal ly affected. He was in receipt of a large salary and was otherwise be lieved to bo in a comfortable posi tion. Tl e last person who talked wttl him or saw him alive was Karl Por ter, who driving past his residence saw him standing on the porch. lb called to him and Mr. Pago invitee him in. He left the muehine and a: he reached the porch, Mr. I'age sail to him: "I have something I win to tell you." He went into the hmis followed by Mr. Porter, who wa struck with the seriousness of th manner with which Mr. I'age ha ' made that remark. What it was M rage wanted to say, is not kuow for that subject was not pursued. Rt the conversation was turned by M Page upon his favorite topic of bar times. Ho was so serious ami ar pcared to be so worried that M . Porter fe lt some alarm and aske ' him te ride with him into the cottr (Continued on Page Three) ate until ten o'clock Monday nigbu An inele'finite delay is expected i the preliminary hearing befeire Juelc Troutt. A movement to recall Judge Georg--Sturtevant, who handed down tt .; temporary restraining order again; . the operation of the municipal line , was frowneel upon by the San Frar Cisco Labor Council. The movemei ' was started by union carmen eir ployed on municipal railways. Whe ; representatives of the carmen sough' the supptirt of the Labor Council ,t precipitated a warm discussion. Tho issue was evaded by referring t!-i question to the recall, law and legii -la.tive committee.