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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 01, 1906, Image 1

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Fifty Pages
IN SIX PARTS
VOL. XXXIII, NO. 274. PRICE: ': \ Om "M£v? n \ 65 CENtS 5
CONGRESS'
ARDUOUS
TASK ENDS
Gavel Falls in Both
House and
Last Day Js Marked by
the Usual Itontine
Work
First Session Comes to a Close on Last
"Day of Fiscal Year— President
Comments on Bills
Passed
i v AK?orl.n!ed Prflsa.
■;..AVASHINGTON, June 30.-Promptly
,Ht 10,0' clock ■ tonisht Vice President
I Fairbanks In the ppnato and Speaker
Cannon In 'the house declared the final
.adjournment of the first session of the
'fifty-ninth congress.
: For the first time congress adjourned
on the day which closed the fiscal year.
Other sessions had adjourned before
and. some after June 30, but the. fifty
ninth congress ended its first session on
'the-day. whon* the government strikes
its balance and closes Its books.
President Roosevelt came to the* capi
tol about 1 o'clock in anticipation of an
early adjournment and when he found
that- there would be a delay to secure
the enrollment of bills which had to be
"passed, took luncheon •in the capltol
and in the afternoon visited the con
gressional library.
,: Cannon Carries Out Program
; .'. Speaker . Cannon rigidly carried out
k his -'Intention of keeping back the ad
journment resolution until the bills
were ; all passed and signed and the
hour for the end was not known until
I a short time before the gavels fell, with
the announcement by Vice President
-Fairbanks In the senate and the speak
er In the, house that the first session of
: ; the ;-. fifty-ninth congress stood ad
.journeil. ,
■(The closing in the senate was formal
and; without Interest. In the house
■ther.e' were, the usual serious • perform
ances, -amusing speeches and songs
the lnnj? waits, and the. mem
.Be'frmade the best of the hottest day ol
(the season.
SESSION CLOSES
'Railroad Rate Bill Discussion Breaks
f:.'.i ''-,••.-.''■. 'All Records
'By i Associated Press. "-
June 30.— The first
session of ■ the Fifty-ninth conßress
went into history today. It has been a
strenuous session from start to finish.
The measure which caused the greatest
.debate is the railroad rate bill. Begun
•with the session, its consideration con
ftlnued: throughout.
S.The ;pure food enactment and the
meat! inspection provision are also im
portant changes In the federal attitude
J toward .both the producer and con
sumer, of the country.
S2, A. uniform and more strict method of
Lnaturallzating, aliens wns pnncted.
t^The-i- immunity of witnesses from
'p'Trsecutlqln who glv.o testimony before
Jgjivernment - tribunals was made the
• Subject -of an enactment 'which clearly
fetates when such immunity obtains and
-.when otherwise. - '
£:yA,blir removing the Internal revenue
': tax. on.- denatured alcohol . also was
.passed. ; ,s, s .• ,;■ %'h
Jj-.'J-'v;*','.' Canal Measure Decided
..'"'The .type of t^ie Panama canal was
;flxed, ;thus, settling a questioin which
Jhaff perplexed both the professional and
Jlny; mind. 1 -, The president Is to build'a
flock level canal and was given a total
■0f. 539,000,000 for the year for that pur
■ ppse.vlt was required that material for
.the canal should be of American manu
ifacture',. unless: the president shall find
?the, price excessive, in which case he
Via given authority to buy abroad.
:~. The!' consular service was given a
(complete new, legal status, whii-h will
s permit.' of an entire reorganization.
",, 'jAVhen the appropriations for the ses
'sfon are totaled it. will be found thnt
Jtheir aggregate has reachcdnearly nine
dollars. ■ This is a greator sum
than 'has been available since the war
congress of ,1898.
■ j j Of- this amount- $25,000,000 will go Into
new. public buildings in various portions
'of tSitbe'. country. The legislation on
/appropriation bills has the character
'•lstlc< throughout of being restrictive
'bpon the government department heads
'in 1 the matter of making their expenrt
'lture and In -submitting ther estimate"!
(to; congress. > It *has been the desire of
congress (to put an end, as far as pos
>lble,Jto "deficiency appropriations.
Monster Battleship Ordered
.'; The' naval increases which have been
-going 'on annually received somewhat
■of< a ■ setback. -"The largest battleship
■>; afloat"* was authorlssud. but congress
that before bids for its con
struction: could be submitted tho plans
> must ./be, sent "vo : oongress at Its next
session. . ' •
W The' annual appropriation for the
■state /militia- was doubled and here
after j $2,000,000 will be, spent from the
federal' 'treasury for the .purpose of
-•/keeping the ptate military organizations
* Im' touch". with .th«. regular army,
jyj Congress gave great care to the draft
'pf aSblll intended. to preserve the weenie
'beauty, of Niagara Falls and the mean
1 ure was passed, f- "
• fi The. .'• tariff to-be collected by the
. PhlllppilM" government on goods enterr
: Ing- th«, lsland trade was revised.
' ';y! A l , measure. of importanrn to railroad
. and other employ*** engaged tn hazard
bus: employments, known as tho em
ployers'i liability, bill,' became a l^v.
.. .The government will participate in
tlm Jriim-Btowii tercentennial exposition
■ and |1,325|000 was authorized to be ex
pended outof the federal treasury for
thatityent.",.;
'8pe««ly appropriations for tho S«n
;: Francisco -sufferers resulted from 1 re
'■•^{UeiiU by the president, two and h half
, «nUlion doll(«r« being donated directly
Cuottuued «■ IMiK* two.
Los Angeles Herald.
POPULAR ELECTION .; <
OF SENATORS TO <
RECEIVE IMPETUS <
Rprdnl to The Hernia. <!
IMC! 1 ! «(IT\i:S, June no._«iov- ■•
rrnnra of n dozen Male* have «<•- <S
rrpteil nn Invllntlon of the lowa 4
leu lain tn rr to appoint rominlaalon* ■•
rrx In nttrnri n confirmee In Ue» "3
MolllM In September to de*lae 4
nipana tn nccorc nn nniendment to ■•
the frdrrnl ronallliiHon maklntt ;
I'nllrd Rtnlea ncimtora elective <J
Imlrn.l of hr leKlnlnliireK. ' -I
Amoncr the atnle* Tvhlrh hnve ''•'
ncrept thr Invitation li.r Hot- ■•
ernor 4'tuninlna on nnthorltr «>' •
Ihe leKlnlnture nre \ev» York, Ne- •*
briiMkn. i.r-oruin nml Kentnpkr, •
It la IM-Ileved thnt nil Kovrrnor* ■•
will nltpnlnt ilplpkii»«-« to Attend 6
the convention. . 4
II la thr flrat effort to orcniilxe ■•
the aentltnent alremlj- rxlatlnv In - :
fnvor of populnr elepllon of aenn- <*
fnra. "S
RAID BLIND PIG
ON THE MIDWAY
In Turkish Restaurant It Is Alleged
Man's Craving for Stimulants
Was Freely Appeased, Hence
the Roundup
Venice had n real raid Inst night and
the Midway wns the scene.
That n "blind pig" has been flourish-
Ing for some time in one of the busiest
spots in that busy beach city was mado
manifest when Marshal Herzog nnd a
squad of officers burst into the estab
lishment which was cloaked as a
Turkish, restaurant and. confiscated all
the beverages they could find:
A wagon was required to carry off
the wet goods. .
At 11:15 p. m., when the amusement
seeking . crowds numbered thousands,
Herzog gave tho signal to his men to
go forward and surround tho enclosure
marked "Turkish tea garden."
The men did their work well and
no one was allowed to leave till the
officers wore satisfied that they knew
where all the bottled and cose goods
were concealed.
Rush on Midway
With their approach there was a rush
from the • nenrby concessions, some
from fear and others from curiosity,
and the Turkish theater was jammed
in a Jiffy.
When n. wagon drove up and four
teen cuses of drinks and three barrels
that looked as if they contained beer
wore lifted aboard, there was tumultu
ous cheering.
The' woman who Is said to conduct
the place hasi an unpronounceable
Turkish name. She will face the court
on Monday.
The seized stuff will be held at the
city hall.
PRESIDENT GOES
TO OYSTER BAY
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, July I.— President
Roosevelt and party left "Washington
at 12:35 o'clock this morning for Oyster
Bay over the Pennsylvania railroad.
Tho presidential train consisted of
two Pullmans nnd a baggage car. A
detail of detectives from headquarters
guarded the station. In addition to the
president, the pai'ty consisted of Sec
retary Loeb, Assistant Secretary C. M.
Latta, Clerks Netherland, John E. Mc-
Qrew and M. S. Hinap, secret service
men, representatives of the press asso
ciations and two White House mes
sengers.
MILKMEN MUST DRINK WATER
Business Agent of Drivers' Union at
Chicago Forms Total Ab>
stinence Society
By Assoclntpa Press.
CHICAGO, Juno 29.— Stephen . C.
Sumner,, business agent for the Milk
Wagon Drivers' union, has launched a
tota.l abstinence society in .his organ
ization. '
He has Induced about 100 milk wagon
drivers to sign the pledge within the
past few months.
When his union signed an agreement
with the employers some- time ago
Sumner caused to ha Inserted a clause
providing that drunkenness or dishon
esty or lncompetency, drinking or
smoking while on duty should lead to
expulsion from tho union.
• While the milk wagon drivers work
in the early morning Sumner goes out
at 4 o'clock and rUTes a bicycle to tho
saloons where his members are in the
habit of taking a drink. When he
catches ono In tho act the offender Ik
threatened with expulsion under tho
agreement unless ho signs the pledge.
MEETS BRIDE ON HIGH SEAS
Cupid Laughs at Stringent Laws and
Furnishes a Way Out of
> Difficulty
By -AnKoclated Press.
NEW YORK. June 30.— Miss Allle
"Whyte of Windsor, Ont., sailed today
for the. Went Indies on the Trinidad
llr.er Maraval to become the wife of
Hall Cowan, superintendent of an oil
company at Port of Spain.
The law of that port requires that a
woman tlmll ive In the city six weeks
t/pfoie she can Blgn a marriage cer
tlflrate. ••-. -
Mr. Cowan could not leave his busi
ness long enough to meet Miss Whyte
In New York but will board tlje Mara
val from a chartered steamer when
she comes within about six miles of
the Port of Hpain and tUo steamer's
skipper will tie the knot on the high
seas. • I\f'.' „ ■■ \y~l-Si «/--'. '
Ice Dealers Leave Cells
llv AKKiu-liiii'O i'l«na.
TOLEDO. Ohio, June 30. —Messrs.
I,l'inniiiii and Heard, convicted Ice
dealers, were granted a suspension of
Mi'iiti'iice ,l»v tl»' circuit court today and
released (»1 liuliils.
Uryan Goes to London
i'OJIRiaTIANA, June SO.— William. 'j.
Bryan leaves Hergen today for Lon
don,
SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1906.
RUSSIA
FACING
CRISIS
Ministry's Downfall
Is Practically -
Assured
Goremykin's Attempts to
Bridge the Chasm
Prove Futile
Recurring Disaffection Among Troops
Convinces Emperor of Folly of
Trying to Temper Coun.
try's Feeling
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, June 30.— The
downfall of the Goremykin ministry,
whose attempts to bridge the chasm
between tho government nnd parlia
ment have resulted only In widening
the breach, is now virtually an accom
plished fact. If the statement of a
grand duke enn be accepted.
According to this personage, the final
desperate effort of the faction, headed
by Minister of Agriculture Stlchlnsky.
who wishes to disperse parliament and
agnin report to repression, has failed.
The recurring disaffection among the
troops probably ronvinced his majesty
of the folly ot trying further to temper
the feeling of the country.
At any rate, according to. the grand
duke, the decision has been taken to
bow to parliament, dismiss the minis
try and to make no attempt to impose
a forced recess.
What Surrender "Means
A frnnk surrender of power into the
hands of the constitutional democrats,
which would mean nothing less than
the inauguration of a thorough consti
tutional monarchy, would find the lead
ers of that party ready to undertake
the fight against the rising tide of rev
olution, but it Is too much to expect
the emperor nnd the court to mnke
such abject capitulation.
In spite of denials, negotiations be
tween conservative constitutional dem
ocratic leaders 'and Emperor Nicholas
have been secretly in progress for sev
eral da,ys.
But there is no reason to believe that
they have eventuated anything definite
toward superaodlßg th<; Gmeniykln
cabinet with a mixed ministry of con
stitutional Democrats and Octoberists
elected from the council of the empire
with Finance Minister KokovsofC as
Dremier. , • .
Such a cabinet, If it could be formed,
might temporarily tide over the pres
ent crisis, but the diverging elements
will be probably incapable of working
in harmony, and thus it would only
postpone and not solve the great Issue.
The difficulty' of forming a new cab
inet is likely to delay the announce
ment of Premier Goremykin's retire
ment several days. Neither the press
nor the public Is aware of the decision
at Peterhof.
FIRE COMPANIES DISBAND
Present Lack of Funds Compels San
Francisco to Cut Down
Expenses
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 30.— Owing
to the shortage of available supplies
for the fire department four engine
companies will be disbanded.
The men and apparatus now used
by them will be assigned to other com
panies.
This decision was reached/ yesterday
afternoon at the regular meeting of
the fire commission upon recommen
dation of Chief Shaughnessy.
The companies to be suspended are
Nob. 2, S, 10 and 31.
Provision will be made for other
means of protection for the districts
now guarded by them.
SALOON MEN HEED THREAT
Attorney General Trickett Compels
Kansas Liquor Sellers to
"Close Up Shop"
By Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, June 30.,—Every sa
loon in Kansas' City, Kan., was tightly
closed today and at the club houses of
Elks and Eagles no liquors were sold.
Assistant Attorney General' Trlcketfs
threat to destroy the buildings used as
Joints had proven effective. . ,
During the night the bar fixtures and
stocks of liquors were removed from
many places to the Missouri side.
A dozen saloons In the suburbs of
Armourdalp, Argentine and Rosedale
still remain open, but they may event
ually be closed.
PAYS INSURANCE PROMPTLY
New York Company Settles With San
Francisco Firm and Asks
No Questions
llv Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 30.— The In
dividual Underwriters company of New
York has paid In full a loss of over
1200,000 on one policy issued to the Dun
ham-Carrlgan-ilayden Hardware com
pany of this city.
The amount was paid as a fire loss,
no (lurstlon of damage by earthquuko
being raised. Immediately after tho
fire the ■ Insurance company wired to
the hardware compa.ny to draw on it at
once for $100,000 without waiting for
the adjustment of its claim.
ELECTRIC STORMS
DO GREAT DAMAGE
I'y Associated l'ron»,
TOPKKA. Kua., June 30.— Reports from
over lln' ttatv nay that 'electrical xlni'ma
have vlsiirii many auctions and great
dninuK« hag been done by lightning.. .<
■ Telephone lines are ■ in bad - shape ' add
wheat harvest will be delayed.
I SAN BERNARDINO
I DEMOCRATS TO BE
► DECIDEDLY ACTIVE
V oy^-iii in/ * n « jiernn, <$>
!■■ S.*J» II I*" NMI Ml No, Jnnr 30/» <$■
*> The llpmoomfli- <■„ 111.(1 central <$>
$> pommltlee met today nnd aelerted <$>
• > OMnrlo in the place for holding <£>
• ■ the count? convention, thr date 4>
"•■ to be flint lHler by (lie »rcu(lic s
b <ifd.Tr*. ,;!•■
• ■ niireed on for the nelerllon of del* ■••
\> fß«lf« to thr itnHirrinit, tvlilrh <$>
• promlae* in be a Inrnr and m- ■•■
'■ thnalimtlc onr. , <$>
•> The Drmoornt* In Ihla ronntr ■?■
>> nre verj-, much nllve thH yenr nnd <§>
«■ believe It will be ponxlhle to elect <>
•■• nevernl rnmlldnte* »n their rniinty ••
(1 ticket pvi'n thniiKli the county la ■*■
• henvlljr nriMibllonn. A Htrong ••'
■> tlrket will br Phoaen.lt belna prolt- <$>
f^nhle thnt JiidKr 11. K. Illeclaor will <$>
•■ be named for the atiperlor court ••'■
• ■ bench nnd Hukli 1,, lllrkaon for <$>
• ■ district nttorney. <*>
GOVERNOR KIBBEY
DENIES RUMORS
"Chief Executive Favors Joint State.
hood, but Is Willing for Federal
Officers to Stand by Their
Convictions"
By Axsodnted Press.
PHOENIX, Ariz., June 30.— Governor
Klbbey returned today from Washing
ton where he w-as summoned in con
ference by President Roosevelt. Many
stories were given currency to the ef
fect that the president had demanded
of him that he change his attitude of
opposition to jointure movement, and
that slimilar demands were or would be
made of other federal officers here.
Concerning his conference with the
president, Governor Kibbey today gave
out this statement:
"I had a full and frank talk with
the president relative to Arizona af
fairs, Including the question of joint
statehood. In view of what I am told
concerning newspapers reports I wish
to state emphatically that the presi
dent, did not call me to Washlgnton
for the purpose of disciplining me on
the statehood question. -
"On the contrary, he did not even
suggest thnt I should change ray posi
tion on that question. He takes an
altogether broad and generous view of
the situation.
favors Joint Statehood
"While he has 'been led to believe
joint statehood for the two territories
wo)ald be advisable/ and ho udheres to
that view, he is asking no federal of
ficers to surrender. his convictions."
In respect- to the statehood question,
to be settled at the polls next Novem
ber, rumor has been given circulation
that the Southern Pacific influence
would be cast for Jointure instead of
against it as heretofore, the reason
being that under the administration of
Governor Klbbey, who Is recognized as
the antl-Jolnture leader, the taxes of
the railroads in the territory have
materially raised.'
The Southern ' Pacific is affected the
most, as many other lines (are exempt
by law, nnd the Santa Fe main line Is
taxed by congressional law.
A decider] expression to the contrary
was secured today from Epes Ran
dolph, a representative of the Southern
Pacific and other interests In Arizona.
He Bays: "Am unconditionally op
posed to Jointure and do not see how
any intelligent patriotic tax paying
citizen of Arizona can take any other
position."
LIVES MANY YEARS
WITH BROKEN NECK
By Associated Press.
NEW YOHK, June 30.— Fred Knox
broke his neck and fractured his skull
forty-six years ago. Today It was an
nounced that he died Thursday at 'his
home here In his ninety- first year.
A heavy cornice foil on ! Knox one
day In the summer of 1860 while he
was passing a building in course of
erection at Ninth avenue and Twenty
sixth street. His neck was broken and
his skull was fractured. Doctors de
clared he could not live more than
twenty-four hours. •
After being treated at St. Luke's hos
pital for two years, Mr. Knox wns able
to return to his business although the
vertebrae in his neck had not Joined
together. . " ' i •
| While In St. Louis he met -with an
accident which resulted in the form-
Ing of a cataract on his left eye. On
account of his neck his physicians did
not' dare to operate and he lost his
sight ,in that way. . '
Mr. Knox, until 1886, when he re
tired, was in the wholesale wrapping
paper business.
TERRORISTS ROB
WARSAW OFFICIALS
Uy Associated Press.
WARSAW, June 30.— Terrorists at
tacked tho city paymaster this after
noon, robbed him of $1500, and escaped.
- Another band robbed the kuh works
paymaster of $1250 and escaped, and a
third band robbed the office of Knu
feld's bedstead factory of $375. •■*.» ,■ • ,
LONGSHOREMEN WALK OUT
I!y Aiuoclated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., June 30.— Itef using
to work on ■ vessels where non-union
sailors urn employed, the longshoremen
of thin illy who were loading the steam
schooners Northland, Aurellu and
Johann Joulsen, went on strike today
and It Is declared similar action will
be taken at all ports on the Pacific
coast.
It Is understood that the strike will
Involve .every ' steamships company em
ploying . non-union men 'and that tin*
attitude of the longshoremen will have
the effect ■of completely tying up tht>
coastwise shipping, , ' ■ .
Por f 070
WHITE'S
VICTIMS
CONFESS
Little Girls Attend
the Midnight
Disrobing Act Alwnys a
Part of Evening's ;
Program
Ice Cold Twenty Dollar Gold Pieces
Slipped Down Misses' Backs
Just to "See Them
Wriggle"
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK. :une 30.— Every turn of
backward track which detectives are
following In order to clear up minute
circumstances bearing 'upon the killing
of Stanford White by Har/y K. Thaw
brings to light some unthought of de
velopment.
Thaw's attorneys have emeployed de
tectives to find a man supposed to be
White's private secretary. This man
was manager of White's orgies. > He
hired "studios" in whfCh' White enter
tained, employed discreet waiters and
saw that waiters were sent away from
"studios" at a certain stage of the
performance before the disrobing be
gan.
Among witnesses who have been ex
amined at the district attorney's of
fice are several little girls who are said
to have attended White's entertain
ments. The same gjr^s have told their
Ptorles to Thaw's counsel.
The Disrobing Act
One of the incidents developed In the
district attorney's office and corrob
orated by, Attorney Olcott's inquiries
gives an idea of things done at White's
parties. One aged roue used to place
ten and twenty dollar gold pieces In
cracked ice in his glass and await an
opportunity of slipping them down the
bucks of girls who were guests, i
"See 'em wriggle! See.'em wriggle!"
he would ejaculate between spasms of
laughter thnt almost threw him Into
apoplexy. The girls' struggles and
scjvnms sis the icy metal touched, their
flesh was supposed to be almost as good
fun as a sigh ti of the victims afforded
the company when they proceeded to
disrobe to find the money.
Attorney Olcott said today: "Mrs.
Thaw will be the principal witness In
her husband's defense.- She will tell a
thrilling story. I cannot give details,
but her testimony will open the eyes of
New Yorkers and people all over the
world. Her story has astounded me."
WIFE TO TELL LIFE'S HISTORY
Mrs. Thaw Declares Revelations Will
Open Eyes of New Yorkers
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, June 30.— "Mrs. Thaw
will be the principal witness in her
husband's defense. She will tell a
thrilling and startling 1 story. I cannot
make the details public now, but her
testimony will open the eyes of New
Yorkers and people all over the world."
This statement was made today by
Former Judge Olcott of counsel for
Harry K. Thaw.
Some interesting sidelights j were
thrown on the Thaw-White tragedy by
a private detective, who declared that
he was employed by White as a body
guard for more than a year before the
shooting.
In extracts from his diary the de
tective says that White undoubtedly
feared for his life; that he took minute
precautions to guard against a sur
prise; that equally Ingenious plans
were made by a corps of detectives em
ployed by Thaw to keep track of
White's movements', and that on the
day that White was shot he had dei
cided to apply to the authorities to
prevent the continuance of tha espion
age to which he had been subjected.
Body Guard Expensive
According to the detective, White
paid over $6000 between February 14,
1005, and the day of his death for the
protection of his person/ and for the
shadowing of the detectives who were
pursuing him.
The detective thus describes a meet-
Ing between White and himself, when
he told the architect that Thaw .was
the employer of the detectives who
were annoying him. According to the
statement. White said:' . .
"This man Thaw Is crazy. He Imag
ines that I have done him some wrong.
I used to know his wife. I befriended
her and .her family. Thaw is Insanely
Jealous of his wife. He doubtless im
agines that I am meeting her, and be
fore God I am not. .
"My friendship for the. girl was taken
from a purely fatherly interest, and
since her marriage she has repaid my
kindness by annoying .me greatly by
making remarks to mutual acquaint
ances intended to arouse the jealousy
of her husband. I cannot understand
it. I never In my life Injured man or
woman."
According to the diary on June 25,
White said he had decided It was time
to close up the affair. White said he
was a nervous wreck, and that on the
following Tuesday he ; was going to
take final action In the, courts. That
night he was shot.
RIVERTHREATENS
TO DESTROY TOWN
By Ans.iclated press.
IMPERIAL. Jun«, 3o.— About noon the
New river began to cut more eerlouely
Into Alexlcala and two iniildliiKrt, Includ
ing an eight-room brick, fell Into the
Btream. •
Water Is cutting toward Calexlco,
which In In, dangpr of destruction.
The California Development company
has abandoned Its 'buildings and mer
chants are moving their goods' to points
of safety.
PRICE: SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS
-SAN FRANCISCO TO
If HAVE NOISELESS
FOURTH OF JULY
By Ansorlntpfl Press. ' V •
*.\x vn\yrmcn, .t«.»- an.—
I'rrpnrnMon* for Ihr Fnurlh nf >
•tulr rrlrhrnllon an( Wriineaditf
nrp n«-nrlj- rotnplHrd. The nffnlr
will b« nnpnrnllrlrd In 111*! hlMnry
of nnf ennntrr n* If I* to be Trhnt ■
la Irrmril «■ nnl*rlr«* Fourth.**
That li. Ihr ulnnt rrnrkrr find
<hi- innnon. with <hclr ri.iint Ira*
flrrj- niM'OiMpnnlmrnlx, hnvr Klvrn i
nnnjr (o iUr Illrrnrj nml inimical >
program nml thr outdoor »|...rt«. i
Tlip pnrnde In in h<- hrld im nnunl.
Thr troop* will mnrrh in thn
M fid him nrnr (lie rrfunre en nip In
Clnlden Oate pnrk nnd pnrttrlpnt*
with 20,000 ».1i....l rhliilrrn In the
cprrmnn.v nf Him riilnlna. Thr chll
drrn will HlnK patriotic minim and
«li<- ndilrrnn of thr iln.r la to be
given by .tnmra 1». Phelnn. „
BOYCOTT TO COST
AN EVEN MILLION
List of Concerns Which Fail to Settle
In Full to Be Published in
Newspapers Gen.
c rally
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 30.— Eleven
prominent men of can Francisco, repre
senting the Merchants' association, the
chamber of commerce, the Merchants'
exchange, the San Francisco board of
trade and the Manufacturers and Pro
ducers' association of California, have
consented to act as trustees for the
great combination of the commercial
holders of fire insurance policies that
will strive to defend the rights of San
Francisco business men whose losses
by the recenf flre represent more than
$100,000,000.
The trustees are H. Welnstock, An
drew Carrlgan, Albert Dernham,
Charles H. Crocker, Rudolph Taussig,
James D. Phelan, F. . Van Sicklen,
Charles Holbrook, , J. D. Grant, F. W.
Dohrmann and A. Sbarboro.
Two Propositions Submitted
Two leading propositions were sub
mitted to the policy holders last Mon
day. ,One was to raUe by an assess
ment of lper cent of the face value
of policies a fund estimated at $1,000,
000 In round figures for the .systematic
publication In newspapers in 'all the
great cities of the world, nt: Intervals
during if series of.; years the names of
flre insurance companies that act fair
ly toward San ■ Francisco at -this time,
and also a , list ; of those that do not
act squarely and honestly lh the set
tlement of losses for , which they are
liable.
The other proposition was that here
after a standard form of flre insur
ance policy for the use of all fire in
surance companies that do business
in California shall.be provided by act
of the legislature of California, and
that such form shall be the only one
to be used In the transaction of flre
Insurance business in this state.
The policy holders did not pledge the
trustees to any course of action.
IDAHO MAN MUST
DIE ON^ALLOWS
By Associated Press.
BOISE, Idaho, , June 30. — Judge
George H. Stewart today sentenced
William Hicks Bond to be hanged Aug
ust 10 for the murder of Charles Daly.
The crime was committed In this city
October 6, 1904, Mrs. Daly assisting.
Bond was convicted in April, 1905, and
sentenced to hang. The supreme court
recently affirmed the Judgment and
Bond was resentenced today. . ■'••
Mr 3. Daly Is serving a life sentence
for her part in the murder.
NEW BATTLESHIP LAUNCHED
Governor McLane's Daughter Chris-
tens the New Hampshire at
Camden, New Jersey
By Associated Press.
CAMDEN, N. J., June SO.— The battle
ship New Hampshire was launched at
the yards of the New York Shipbuilding
company here today. ,
Miss Hazel E. McLane, daughter of
Governor McLane of New Hampshire,
christened the battleship. Miss Marlon
Shortwell of Cambridge, N. H., and
Miss Margaret Thayer of Concord, N.
H., were maids of honor. ■
Governor McLane and his staff and
other distinguished persons witnessed
the launching.
The New Hampshire is a sister to the
battleship Kansas, which was recently
launched.
Five workmen were Injured while at
work clearing away the props whlcn
held the big vessel. . The timbers gave
way -without warning and the men were
hurled gome distance by being: hit by
the props.
James Campbell of Gloucester and
Joseph Kappakinskl were tak'en to a
hospital severely bruised about the
head and body. Campbell's condition
is serious. .. , . ■ .
The other workmen are only slight
ly Injured.
NEW RIVER "RISES RAPIDLY
Calexlco Threatened by Flood Waters
as Stream Changes Its
Course
By Associated Press.
IMPERIAL. Cal., June 80.— New river
began to menace Calexlco this morn-
Ing by cutting towards the town, and
considerable apprehension is felt for its
safety, though as yet no material
damage has been done. .
No further damage hag been done to
Mexican.
During the last three days the Colo
rado river, which feeds New river, has
fallen two and three-quarters , feet. At
Yuma this rapid and welcome subsi
dence of the stream indicates that the
flood period is about at an end.
A further fall, of five feet will bring
the . river . to ( the point , at , -which . it Is
expected • to , turn •it back 'to its uM
course, to tho gulf ,of California.
Main News Section
VICTIMS
SWELTER
AND DIE
Ten Deaths Beported
From New York
Alone
Eastern States Enveloped
in Hot Wave and
Many Perish*
Intense Heat Causes Several to Coitir '
. mlt Suicide, While Others
Become Raving
Maniacs
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, June 30.-Ten deaths ln ;
the borough of Manhattan alone were
reported from excessive heat today and
numerous cases of prostration are being
treated in the various hospitals.
It was one of the hottest Juno days In
the history of the weather bureau, and
unless relief comes soon the mortality
will be the greatest for early summer in
many years. , . ■
It is predicted at the .coroner's office
that the death roll would be appalling.
The heat swept with killing force
through east Hide tenements, where
there was to be found more suffering
than in any other part of the city.
Occupants of mansions and apart
ment houses ■ sweltered all last night
and slept little. Most impressive evi
dences of heat were to be seen In parka
and at the seashore. Every park In the
city, that had a plot of green grass,
from the aristocratic Riverside park to
Mulberry bend, had its thousands? of
sleepers In the open air. Increased po^
lice forces have been ' detailed at the
beaches to guard j the sleeping thou
sands there tonight
Seeking momentary relief; from the
broiling heat in their ovens of teno
ment homes, thousands of east sirter*
stormed the public bath houses in that
district as soon as they were' anpnofl.
; At two houses the crowd watfW Inrg?
ami eager to reach the cooling /-now*"
baths that police reserves had , toj h<s
called from'Eldrldge street' and Union
Market staions to' restore order. '
FOUR DIE DURING FORENOON
Hot Wave Continues at New York and
Many Become Insane
Uy Associate J PreSE.
NEW YORK, June 30.— Four deaths
In Manhattan resulting from heat were
Contlnurit on pnge two. ■'
THE DAIS NEWS
FORECAST
Southern California: Fair Sun
day, with fresh west wind. Maxi
mum temperature in Los Angeles
yesterday, 88 degrees; minimum,
56 degrees. * • • ;
PART I
I—Congress'1 — Congress' arduous task ends. . ->
«2 — Would control farm products.
3 — Would plant guide posts.
A — Bobby North Is a clever actor.
s—Road5 — Road yields to board's terms.
6.7-8 — Sports.
. 9 — Omit doll dance at performance.
PART II
2.3— Society. . ,
4— Editorial.
6— Cable news.
7 — Dramatic.
9 — New York news letter. '.
PART 111
1.2.3 4 — Real estate.
6.7 — Classified advertisements.
B—Southern8 — Southern California news.
9— Markets.
PART IV
Magazine section.
PART V
Children's magazine.
PART VI
Colored comic supplement.
COAST
Policyholders at San Francisco discuss
advisability of spendlnf? J1.000.000 in boy
cotting "slx-btt" Insurance companies.
Fifty convicts en route from Folgom to
San Quentln thrown into panic when rail
road torpedo explodes. ' ■ i ■
Portlamt 'longshoremen refuse to load .
steamers manned by non-union crews and
coast shipping la threatened with complete
tie-up. i .
EASTERN
Oavels sound In house and senAte, bring- '<
Ing to a close the first session of Fifty
ninth congress. ' ■•
Little girls tell Thaw's attorneys Stan
ford White's disgraceful midnight orgies, i
Ten die in New York as a result of ex
cessive heat.
Kastern combine seeks to control sala
of farm and dairy products.
LOCAL
Five Hotchkltis players held In con
tempt of court.
Republican county convention will be ,
held at Venice August '11.
Harrtnon Martin will not be held for '
shootlnir berry thieves. - i*ii+A*xlA
Democrats will be usked to support ir -
dependant candidates for county ol(l<-eti.
Natlv* Snnß will build publlo sch»ul la ,
San Francisco. . . . ,
Angeleno would have desert niarki d by '
guide posts.
Endurance nm ends.
Fred A. Wilson, accused of nnh •„l*m
i'iit. denies making confession.
Detention hospital Is a white eU.ph i>' 1
Osteopaths hold annual meeting. . >'; ■
Spanluh- war . v*teran» , prepare < for ea- V
canipment. •
- Local author score*, success.' ■ .■ : •

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