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MI yu 8 ii mm a JtDHd :: tt tt tt tt tt THE WEATHER REPORT : TI'l.HA, II. Tmiin-rntiirr: Maximum. (Ill; minimum, ill); norll: Hind aiirt clcr. Arc you imiitf In ImiM n i n I need ii sum tit' nullify? TlitiT is ii lniin mlvfrliscd in the ( 'Inssil'ii'il Columns, linn! it. lsrf J 7VTT 7VTr7 WAHHINdTOX, Jn. U. Ok! hums: Kuir Friday nnrl Katurdiiy ; nut inurh chiiNKK in ti'inprrsturn. rn.ii rr.Afiri) whir associated imifss nrponi VOL. X, NO. 98. TULSA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 15, 1915. PRICE FIVE CENTS .A ! Ill f ' t tt tt tt tt ' t: tt EMPEROR SEES Hi IERS CRUSH FRENCH I evrr.se of Allies Along the Uiver Ainse Is OH'i eiallv Admitted. ALLIED TROOPS LOSE IN FRONT OF VREGNY Petrograd Claims Pussian Advances Along Pight Vistula Bank. AKF.VF.RSF. of the allies along the ilver Aisne in tho neighborhood of Solssons Is admitted In tho latest French official Ktatement, although the ioHsitile effect of the Orma n ad anro Is officially minimized. After continuous engagements which lusted nearly two days, the Germans forced the French to yield In front of Vregny, to the east of Crony. It Is explained by tho French war office that tho flooding of the river Alsne destroyed several of the bridges and thus rendered precarious the communications of the troops op erating on the right, bunk, . These troops were withdrawn, as It was thought impossible to send reinforce ments to their support. "The success Is a partial one for our adversaries," says . the French statement, "but will have no influence on the operations us a whole." William l'rcscnt. ' Kmperor William himself was pres ent at these: operations which resulted In the capture of several thousand i.'1-.kwii tirUotwrs 'and were continued throughout January 12 and IS. F'ctrograd claims the Russian troops have progressed on the right bank of the lower Vistula, where the Herman cavuliv was repulsed. On the other front the fighting Is made up largely of skirmishes and artillery duels. The general staff of the Caucasus army devotes a statement to the-oper-atlons in Azerbaijan, where, It Is ex plained, It became expedient to re group the Russian forces, necessitat ing the evacuation of certain places previously occupied. No important action took place, only an engagement by the Russian advance guard. ' liritish aviators early In the week dropped bombs on the German posi 'tlon in Antwerp, according to a Neth erlands newspaper dispatch. The dam age done- by the bombs has not bee.i vsoerlnlned. Generals Discharged. Fighleen Russian generals have been discharged from Important posi tions, according to the Hamburg FnMdenblatt. Oeneva reports that members of the Austrian nobility and aristocracy and Vlenncsae financiers are depositing large sums of money in Switzerland and also giving orders for the pur chase of quantities of American secur ities. The American secretary of state has piknowledgcd In a friendly spirit the receipt of the preliminary reply of the British government to the American note protesting against the treatment accordiM neutral commerce by Hrltlsh warships. No comment. Is made by the secre tary in view of the fact that It Is Great Mrltaln's intention to reply later In detail. VACCINATE PRISON ERS FEDERAL JAIL SiiiHllpov Rrcnks Out In Jail at Mus kogee; Ilatlie All Men Held. Kpn al to lli World. MI'SKOdF.15, Jan. 14. Federal Physician Floyd and his assistants be gan the work of vaccinating the one hundred and fifty prisoners quaran tine In the federal Jail here this morning to prevent spread of small pox. Many of the prisoners will put up slre.motis ob'ectlons before they will submit to the irritating system of Inoculation. After the vaccination is completed all the prisoners will be thoroughly washed and then removeu to the court room where they will be given new clothing. The old clothes will be burned and the cell rooms fumigated. Two new oases were reported yester day. V.. Fields of Miami and George ISrowsc of Ardmore were the new canes and the victims wfW removed lo the pest ho u se. A strange coinci dence developed In the affliction of Browse and Fields. They are the two one-O'cd men of the Jail. ki:sioatio:v was no si hpiusf.. I'otint Who Helped Start War OulW His Position. WASHINGTON', Jan. 14. An nouncement of the relgnatlon of Count Berchtnld as Auntro-Hungarlan minister for foreign -affairs reached the embassy here today from Vienna. Important personal reasons were said to have causfd his withdrawal. Officials at the embassy said the change was not a surprise snd that the appointment of I'aron i:urlan as foreign minister would not Imply a change of policy on the part of the government. FIRST PICTURE IN U. S. OF FRZEMYSL HERO 1 f.v.aiftiv ; m r ' Gen RusimneX Iters use ne.vs from the scene of his operations has been difficult to obtain one of the principal military figures in the great Kuropeau war hiut been making history in huge bundle al most unknown to the rest "of the world. He Is the Austrian General Kiismanek, charged with the defense of the fa mous t'rzemysl. . llis defense of the city ne-r the Russian frontier is al most unprecedented and Auxttla cheers his name us one of Its greatest heroes of the war. tOI'I'KIl MINKS HF.SlMi: WORK. Tlie" Recent Order to Open Affei Is 2,501) Men. HOUGHTON, Jan. 14. The Copper Range Consolidated mines, which have been operating on half time sirce the beginning of the Kuropeau war, resumed- full time Uday? Tho order affects 2,CoO men. GOTO DRUMRIGHT BY RAIL 2 HOURS Oil Pelt Pailroad From Jen nings to dishing Is a (treat Advantage. COMPLETE ON MARCH 1 General Superintendent of Frisco Makes Trip With Tulsa Men. WHAT the building of the Oil Ilelt railroad from Jennings, down into the heart of the dishing oil field, means to Tulsa was clearly shown to a number of Tulsa people and prominent officials, of tho Frisco railroad yesterday when they, as guests of General Superintendent J A. Frates of tho Frisco railroad, went out to Jennings In Mr. Frates' private car. The party left Tulsa at 1:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon and. re turned last night. Tho trip demonstrated beyond a dou.bt that tho completion of ex-Governor C. N. Haskell's new railroad will make it possible to leave, Tulsa and arrive in Drumrlght. the southern end of the oil field, In two hours or less. To Jennings It Is Just un hour's run over the A. V. & W. line of the Frisco and from Jennings It Is only sixteen miles to Orumright. FrWii Connection. Jennings presents an unusual sight of Industry at this time. Haskell's road begins at Jennings and as the (Continued On Page Four.) AVIATORS REACH 4,000 ALTITUDE WASHINGTON. Jan. 14. The of ficial report received hero today of tho recent aerial reconnaissance sur vey at San Olego by army filers In their annual contest for tho army aviation rup, shows Captain Dodd and Lieutenant Fitzgerald, the win. nlng team, reached an altitude of four thousand feet and that while they were observing the "invading enemy", they flew at a height of from twenty-five hundred to three thou sand feet. The report shows that only fifty five minutes were consumed by the air scouts from the time when they first observed the "enemy" until they landed at the reporting station. Lieutenant Henry W. Harma of the Ninth cavalry, now at Douglass, Ariz., haa been detailed to the army aviation school at Sun Diego to take the course there. II. (. Dividends. NEW YORK. Jan. 14. Director of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad company declared today a semi-annual dividend of 2 4 per cent on the common stock. Instead of the usual I per cent dividend. A statement issued by the company said the decline in grom revenues in six months had been $4,(11,000, or approximately 14 per cent. STORMY PETREL RESIGNS Pardoning (h of South Carolina Ketires to Private Life. HAS FREED 1,708 STATE CONVICTS .J11M liefore He Quit Oi'lVej 'He Extended Clemency to 27 Men. Ci.iMi:l., K. ('., Jan. It Cole I,. H!ease today retired us South Carolina's goenirr. five days befi.ro his sicond term of two years would have ended. Ills resignation, sent to Secretary of State .McCown, was sup plemented by a brief message to the general assembly informing the m . m bers that it also was tend-red to them. Some members of the house of rep resentatives and senate cheered tho announcement o.f the governor's res ignation. No formal action was nec essary, and by direction of the pre siding officers in the. two houses the message was received only as Infor mation. laeut. Gov. t'harle L. Smith whs immediately, sworn in as the state's chief executive to serve out the, un expired term, Chief Justice Gary of the state supreme court administer ing the oath of office. So previous Intimation of tho gov ernor's action lmu been given and no reason for It was unsigned. The pres. eni legislature Is composed chiefly of men who are his political opponents, and it was said that proposals to In stitute Impeachment proceedings U'ialtist him were made al a meeting of legislators Tuesday night. Governor-elect Kirhurd I. Manning will bo inaugurated next Tut sday. lie has been a political opponent of Mr. niease and defeated Lieutenant Gov ernor Smith, Indorsed by Governor Ukase, for the lit moerallc noinina tb'ii last August. Mr. lllease at the time was defeated for the Hemocratio nomination tor I'nlted Slates senator by KlHson I . Smith, the incumbent! The "Storm" Subsides. Governor Rlease, some times called "The Stormy Petiel of South Caro lina", was accounted one of the most picturesMue figures in American pub lic life. Original In conception and daring In execution, his administra tion has been marked by many un usual actions. Numerous grants of (Continued On Page Ten.) BORROWED MONEY TO MAKE LOANS CHK'A.GO. 'Jan. 14. Charges that the Vandalia Railroad company bor rowed $:'OO,00O Irimi the Merchants J.,clele bank of St. Louis, at 1 per cent, in order to oblige tha Lumagbl Jti.il company with a loan of that amoHiit at I per cent, were made In the arguments before the federal cir cuit court of appeals In the govern ment suit to nullify u crntract be tween the two companies. Condemnation of a 1 It-year con tract carrying alleged indirect rebates of Ji.i'lO a year wat. sought in tho original complaint. The government won Its case In tho St. Louis district court. The consideration for the hes, ac cording to Charles A. Karcli, (Trilled States district attorney Jrom Fast St. i.oul.i, was that the coal company was to k'v the railroad tonnage that would bring Ji'iU,0OO,00O in freight earrtnm In the 13 years. BIDS ON CAPITOL ARE ALL REJECTED Npm-isl t Tli World. OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. I 1. Only three bids on the construction of tho capltol building were received by tho capltol commission today and they were turne.il back unoponed to the bidders. Tho commissioners, with a subcommittee of the senate commit tee on public buildings and capltol, met this afternoon to open the bids. There had been no intention to let the contract today, but the bids were to be referred to the legislature with some suggestions from the capltol commission. The capltol commission and tho committee from the senate did not indicate what will be done, but It Is certain that other bids will be asked or some other method employed to re ceive bids on the building. Pennsylvania Haa Four New Game. PHILADELPHIA. Jan. 14. Four new games, Pennsylvania Rtate, Pitts burgh, Albright and West Virginia, are on the University of Pennsylvania 1(15 football schedule announced here today. For the first time In more than twenty year the Carlisle Indians do not appear. Other team dropped from last year's schedule are Gettys burg and Hwarthmore. All game, with the exception of the Dartmouth contest which will be played In Boston and the match with the naval aoademy at Annapolis, will take place ou Franklin field. AFTER DTVI OPEN ii i 1 1 NO COTTON LOANS MADE IN OKLAHOMA t'uml Has Played li- Pact by lie storing Confidence ninug Farmers. SprHrti to 'i'hrt Wni'Iit. .M t SKOGKK, Jan. have been made In the national cotton It Is not ' probablo t h 4. Nil loans Oklahoma from loan tii ml and ;it any will be made, according to ) A. Trumbo. stiiio chairman of )ho committee. Trumbo udmltted thi)t he had re. reived several Inqurids regarding the money. Irvln Hlanchard of Haskell has 63 bales of cotton on which he planned to take a loan und A. K. Oriskell of Rhea has one hundred bales of the prodect on which he contemplated . taking a g vernment loan. "The cotton loan fund has served its purpose in maintaining confi dence," declared Trumbo today. "The price of cotton has slightly In. creased and I do not deem it neces sary to put any of the money loans out in Oklahoma. Texas, Georgia and other Mates are rending out lit erature concerning the cotton loan, and have a good stale organisation working sv sieoiailcall.v . as in Okla homa. It Is the general opinion that the $100,000,000 forming tho class A certificates and subscribed by north ern hanks will not bo needed." WHEAT MAKES NEW TOP-NOTCH RECORD 'Fanners Arc Holding Out : Waiting for the Price I to Peach $ BREAD SOON TO GO UP Great Britain Is Kxpeeted to Knter the Active Wheat Market. CHICAGO, Jan. 14. "Exports to end soon," was the cry that today sent wheat flying up almost out of sight at $1.433-8. There was appar ently plenty of reason for assertions that unless the call from Kurope lessened soon, the I'nlted States would have no wluut to ship abroad after March. Rakers threw up their hands today, and declared tho battle to maintain live-cent bread whs losing ground. Flour which formerly sold at retail at 70 conts a sack went today to tho householder at 90 cents. Tht' dollar sack was said to be in sight. Five governments of Europe were reported today to be actively In the wheat market on this side of the At lantic in addition to a largc'r number of Individual buyers from foreign fields than ever liefore known. The result was figured to be exportation at the rate of 8,000.000 to 10,000.000 bushels a week, so that if continued not a bushel of wheat may be left for export In April, May or June, tho three months preceding the harvest of tho first of the new domestic crop. Inline in Hold Out. While the wheat market here was today Irt a blaze of excitement, tho minority of farmils who still own wheat were said to be In muny cases hanging on for J- a bushel, Just twice the general Ideal under normal condi tions. Approximately 25 per cent of the 1914 crop Is estimated by experts to be still in the hands of farmers. In general the men who have sold out their grain are the renters and those who needed the money to meet notes j ana to pay mortgage interests, i nose v. no nave nung ou are uie men w no can afford to wait. They are repre sented to be picturing the situation thus: "Russia Is bottled up. "Argentina has a much smaller crop than usual. . "Canada Is short this season. "The crop In India Is small. "Australia Instead of exporting, Is Importing because of a virtual crop failure. '(German export of rye to all Scan dinavians ceased, and Sweden, Nor way and Denmark are now buying here." Iti-tlKli Food Short. The governments which as dis tinguished from Individuals are direct purchasers In the I'nlted States are the Swiss, Greek, Italian, Dutch and French. So far the. Mritlsh govern ment has done nothing as a govern ment, but Great Hrltain's food supply Is said litre to be down to a sixty-day basis, and If Great Britain as a gov ernment should enter the market the result In the opinion of Chicago ex perts would bo hard to foresee 01'i:V THK CT.AFMX I1IDS Secretary of the Xoto Holders Com mitter Filters Itids. NEW YORK, Jan. 14 Bids for the assets of If. H- Claflln com pany, the bankrupt dry goods firm, were opened today by a special mas ter. There were two bids, both from K. W. Jones, secretary of the note holders committee, on behalf of the Mercantile Stores Corporation and the H. B. Claflln Corporation. The approval of the federal court must be obtained before either can be ac cepted. One bid offers ftO.000.000 for the assets. This would afford the re organliers an opportunity to pay the creditors a first payment of It pe cent and give them the remaining IS per cent of their claims In note. Creditors representing claims of MM411IS were represented. TOLL OF QUAKE GROWS; SCORE RUINED Thousands of Dead Peneath Wreckage in Score of Towns. ESTIMATE OF DEAD IS NOT POSSIBLE King Victor Pnianiiel Is Di recting Work of the Volunteers. It IM i:, Jan. It. I 'rmolished or partly demolished towns dot that part of Italy from Naples northward to Ferrara and cros-mlso the peninsula from the Tyrrhenian to the Adrlatlo seas, over which the en rl hipiake of Wednesday passed. Thousands of dead lie beneath the mounds of debris which once were dwellings, churches and public insti tutions, which crumbled under I he earth's vibrations. Not even an estimate of the aggre gate fatalities is yet obtainable, as numerous places still are Isolated, ow ing to tho severance of telegraph, tel ephonic and railroad communication. It Is known, however, that Avezzano Is a necropolis and that also In Nora, some twenly-flve miles to the south east, a large number of lives were lost. In Avezzano and vicinity It is estimated that 15,000 perished and that, tho dead In Sola will total 1,000. So far as Is known, about' twenty towns have been absolutely leveled, while an almost enual number suf fered serious damage. In all Ihese places persons were killed or In jured. King Directs Work. Volunteers worked heroically throughout the day in tho ruins, en deavoring .to extricate wounded or rescue the bodies of the dead. King Victor Emmanuel, himself, di reeled the work at Avezzano, where tho piteous appeals of persons caught be neath wreckage could be -heard plainly. It Is estimated that in Avezzano 4.000 persons' are burled alive, soitm of them school children in an Insti tution which collapsed. only four soldiers of the garrison of 400 in the town escaped when the barracks fell. Sora, with Its population of 1!0,0II0, was almost entirely destroyed. All the municipal and government authorities perished. Four hundred and fifty bodies already have been taken from the ruins there and a large number of Injured are under treatment. Trains arriving In Rome from the east are bringing hundreds of In jured into Rome, where they are be ing taken to hospital's, and private houses for treatment. Surgeons and nurses are being despatched from all directions. RED CROSS TO HELP STRICKEN IN ITALY WASHINGTON. Jan. 14. An ap peal for aid for eartlniuake sufferers In Italy and an offer to transmit do nations to tho Italian Red ('loss for use In the slrlekea districts was Is sued here tonight by the American Red Cross. Tho statement said: "The press dispatches Indicate that another dreadful calamity has visited Italy, occasioned by an earthquake, which Is reported to have destroyed many thousands of lives and to have devastated a largo city. The num ber rendered homeless by the Mt- slna earthquake In 190H was upwards of fifty thousand, and the American public responded In relief by raising through tho American Red Cross the magnificent sum of approximately $1,000,000 to assist those stricken people. "Now there Is another opportunity for th" charltablo people 'if the I'nlt ed States, whose population Includes many hundreds of thousands of Ital ians, to help in providing relief for those rendered homeless and destltuto by this latest catastrophe at Avezzano, Caserta and other places In the earth quake region. "The American Red Cross will be glad to forward funds to the Italian Red Cross for those needing aid In tho distressed territory." mm Clark, Bandit, Confesses; James Spess Admits Killing Deputy SEVEN bank robbers arrest-d since the banks of Owasso, Terlton. Oarher and Vera were looted have been Identified by authorities and an eighth man Is being held as a sus pect In connection with the robberies. The last man. to be arrested and Iden tified was Alonio Clark, alias llux Clark, of 118 South Phoenix avenue, Tulsa, Clark was caught while eat ing dinner at his sister's home, SIS South PhoenU, by Deputies Tom Hlg gins. Frank Wolf and Rob Atkins of the sheriffs office at noon yesterday. Clark Amcted. Sheriff James Woolejr and Deputy O. 8. Best about 10 o'clock yesterday morning went to Clark's home with the Intention of arresting htm on sus picion, knowing ttiat be was out on THN l'AUKS SOLDIERS NURSED IN ASTOR BALLROOM 1 V it itt-r Waldorf Hstor No "tango-teas," no grand balls will be given this season by Mrs. Waldorf Astor at her home In London. The spacious drawlngroom and tho hall room, on of the most beautiful In London, are furnished now with hos pital cols and surgeon's operating tahhu, for the. Astor homo has been converted Into u war hospital. r WASH HUDSON PUTS OIL BILL IN HOUSE Tulsa Representative Say y Want KqiiitaMe Legislation. THE BILL IS REVISED Proposed Measure Oive.s .Unlimited Power to the Commission. . Ity GLENN OONDo.V (Staff Correspondent) OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 14. Al exclusively predicted In Wednes day's World, the bill to regulate am conserve oil production In the slate of Oklahoma, as framed by a cer tain clique of producers and the t'nlteil States bureau of mines, was today Introduced In the housu and Senate. The bill has been (hanged in one particular. Instead of giving the cor poration comminilon the right to as sess the $5,000 fine provided In the measure as u penalty for violation of Its provisions, this authority Is con ferred upon "courts having Jurlsdlc- Continued On I'age Three. I Cannon First In Far is. PARIS, Jan. 1 4. (6:55 p. m.t "Speeches must give way to the voice of the cannon. Tim country Is not with you; there Is nothing for parlia ment to do but to keep atlll when France Is invaded." With these words, M. Dclahaye in the senate today demanded the post ponement of ell discussion of the war situation. Ills speech caused a great stir and protests on the part of several members. Premier Vivian expressed regret that such language had been used, but some of M. Delahaye's colleagues up held him. After a brief but lively debate, tho motion for a postponement wat de feateH. si $1,000 bond for assisting Rill Inhoff i in holding up the Shai kb: drug store i last December. On seeing- tho offl ! cers approaching. Clark ran away. The officers left word with neighbors to notify the sheriff's nffiru If he re turned, before they had reached tho office the message came and the three deputies that were there an swered the call and arrested Clark. Clark Identified. Deputy Sheriff I) st w as sent to Pawnee with the prisoner to place him in tho Jail where Inhoff and the Spess brothers were confined. For tunately, on the same train was the sheriff of Pawnee county wllh F. K. Allen and II. H. Allen, the two men who were In the Terlton bank to have a check cashed nt the time of the hold-up, and T. E. Cullison, cashier (Continued On Tag9 Ton.) GOVERNOR WILL DELIVER FIRST MESSAGE TODAY Will Appear In Person lie fore the Fifth Oklahoma Legislature. RADICAL MEASURES URGED BY WILSON Socialists Would Curh Pow er of Legislature and Supreme (.1urt. OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 14 Governor R. L. Williams will follow the plan adopted by Pres ident Wilson tomorrow and ap pear In person to deliver his mes sage to the Fifth Oklahoma leg islature. The house and senate will meet In Joint session Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock to hear the governor's message. The riimmunicat Ion is expected to fairly teem with plans for "econ omy". Hy GLENN CONDON. (Staff Correapondent.) OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 14. Fur. ther radical constitutional amend ments were proposed by Socialist members of the house In resolutions Introduced In thai body today, one of tho resolutions would abolish tho power of the legislature to amend or repeal laws adopted by the people under the Initiative and referendum. Another proposes to deny tho su premo court the light to declare such laws unconstitutional. Still another if the resolutions would take away the governor's power to veto Initiated measures. The Socialist resolution Introduced In the house yesterday by Senator Wilson ami providing that members of the legislature receive only their actual traveling expenses Instead of mileage at 10 cents a mile made lis appearance in the lower branch of the legislature this after noon. House bill No. 61, by Hunter of Choctaw and Taylor, came up for de bate today, but was finally referred back to Judiciary committee No. 1 for revision. Tho original bill would prevent tho recording of conveyances of lands and tenements wherein the grantor has no legal light to convey same and make the offense a felony. It would apply to grantor and grantee alike. This latter feature wa objected to by many members on the ground that Innocent parties sometimes purchase deeds to prop erty to which tho title Is faulty. Favors Felony Offence. Dunn of Pottawatomie and Hudson of Tulsa both offered amendments which would protect the "Innocent purchaser." Hudson explained that lie lived on the eajit side where tho selling of liogus dents and the like was a curse upon honest people and that he favored a bill making such acts a felony, but bo did not want t lay anyone who Innocently accepts such deed liable to Imprisonment in the state penitentiary. The Mil provides a penalty of from one to ten years Imprisonment. In referring the bill hack to com mittee, the house, sitting in eommlt- Continund On Page Three.) RIVER HOLDERS MAY HAVE TO PRODUCE Si" ! to Tto. Vnr!d. OKLAHOMA CITY. Jin. 14 After two hours discussion of the oil conditions relative to riverbed louses In the Cimarron and Arkansas riv ers, the school land commission today Indicated that It may Immediately re quire the lease holders to proceed with the production of oil. If this Is not done It is possible the federal government may make the same re quirement. It was shown that tho Mate was losing u large amount of oil daily because the Inability of the leaseholders to run their 611. Recently the school land commis sion asked the corporation commis sion If the latter would permit oil to he sold below the fi." cent plies fixed by the commission. Permlsnion at that time would not he given. Whether or rot the commission mnv permit a lower plica now is not known, though it Is possible the mat ter may bo taken up again. EDITORS DISCUSS "NEWSPAPER LAW" 8EATTLK, Wash.. Jan. 14. "News paper law" was the subject of an ud dress delivered today before the Sluta Newspaper Institute by John H. Perry of Seattle, an acknowledged authority on the subject Resides the publishers and editors of new spapew of Oregon, Montana and Washington and the 1 0 0 students of Journalism of the tniverslty of Washington were In attendance. Perry's addrsss covered the general rango of newspaper Jurisprudence, paving particular attention to the "right of privacy." He also went care fully Into the question of the attitude of the courts to ward the press. The state newspaper Institute will be in session three days.