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1 lilY l*i. •>" VaT-jII I►> I'KR MIIM'II VOL. WWII. NUMBRR -'li EXIT THE PURITY SQUAD AND ENTER 'METROPOLITAN' Chief of Police Galloway Issues Order That Shakes Up His Department FRICTION IN THE SERVICE Only One Member of the Old Di vision Retained as Mem ber of the New TIIK "purity squail," Which lias figured prominently and not al ways satisfactorily In receni po lice court bearings, was yesterday abolished by Chief of Police Alexander Galloway. In it« place the chief ni <i a. new "metropolitan squad/ 1 which w in take over tin> duties of the "purity" force. Only one member of tne old squ id, Patrolman Stevens, Is retained upon tin' new. Ora May. for three years private soc retnry in the chiefs office, bus 1 n made acting sergeant and placed In command of the squad. He lias been instructed to make duplicate reports of all matters connected with the squad's work, one of which will no to Chief Qalloway direct and the other to the captain In charge of the .central station. Arounii police headquarters thin is In terpreted to mean that hereafter the chief himself, and not Captain Dlxon, will direct the operations of the squad. FRICTION IN' THE MKHVICK Chief Galloway's order, coming only a day after Captain Dlxon's assign ments for Junu had been bulletined, and overruling Dlxon's arrangi ments in numerous Instances, naturally >re ated considerable discussion among tho men connected with the depart in, 'lit. It was said openly that tho new or der Will result in making Captain Dlxon merely an official figurehead, with few duties more Important than erlng telephone calls, and it was predicted that tho order possibly pre sages tiie transference of Dlxon to the easi side station and the recall of Captain Lenbausen from tho east side to headquarters. Captain Dlxon himself declined to speak of tho matter or to discuss th» friction said to exist between himself an.i the department's head. His friends were not so reticent. It seemed, however, to be generally admitted that the changes ordered will have the ef- I i t of lessening official discord, whether Dixon goes from First street or remains there. Chief Galloway said last night that tin order had been issued "for the good of the- s. rvieo." CIIIKP TO RCN TinNHS ■Men t'>o long at this sort of work grow rusty," he continued, "and i de cided b change all around would be a good thing. About w\e duplicate re ports one will come direct to me. This will mean that part cf the squad's ■\ ork Will be governed directly from n:y office, I have put a sergeant In charge and I shall hold him personally mstble to mo for the work and tho conduct of the men assigned to duty uniler him." •! The chief's order affects the follow ing: J.irvis and Hackett will replace Amman ond Windsor, taking charge Of the department's efforts to stamp out gambling; Weiss and Klersey will suc ceed Olfford and Wyckoff, detailed on liquor ordinance violations; Miller and Walker, instead of Parker and Mack. will he entrusted with the duty of rounding up vagrants of both sexes; Watson replaces Glenn and will work with Stevens, tho only member of tho old squad retained on the new, among the negroes; Patrolmen Bowe and Browning, who have had espionage over the social evil, will again walk beats. SENATOR A HOUSEBREAKER BUT INVADES OWN DOMICILE Dolliver* Forgets His Keys and Re sorts to a Jimmy WASHINGTON, May 31.—The spec tacle of a United States senator break ing into his own house was witnessed by a few passersby on fashionable Massachusetts avenue last night. The senator had been guilty of a trick com mon among those of more modest es tate. He had forgotten his keys. ' Senator Dolllver of,lowa was tho housebreaker. He had been with mem bers of his family on a trip to Mount Vernon, When ho reached home ha found his keys missing. The customary movements having been devoted to an expression of his views upon the contretemps, a review of the situation, a fruitless ringing of the bell and a discussion of ways and means, the party repaired to the rear, where Senator Dolllver finally suc ceeded In jimmying open a window. Boosted by his young son, he man aged to get astride the sill and Into the house. It was then an easy matter to admit the other members of the party. CALHOUN COUNTY CHURCHES BARRED FROM USE OF WINE Ministers Who Serve Sacrament Classed as 'Bootleggers' BATTLE CREEK, Mloh., May 31.— Minister* who serve wine to their con gregations will hereafter be classed as "bootleggers" in dry Caihoun county, according to Prosecutor (avanaugh's announcement yesterday. The statement was made following tin' application of Marshall clergymen for :i doctor's prescript ioin to permit mii 10 !4ct communion wine. The local option law makes no excep tion in Hi" use of Wine and alcoholic beverages, according to the prosecutor, and nothing stronger than grape Juice "an be served herea"-- LOS ANGELES HERALD INDEX OF HERALD'S NEWS TODAY FORECAST For I."* A in, Irs and vicinity— l air Wednesday; nomcnhut warmer) light, north wind, <lmiiulnit to south. Maximum (nil peruliire yesterday, 82 degrees; minimum li'iniiiTntiirr, *»3 (If^rrrM. LOS ANGELES Abble Sheehan, white witness against Chinese, thought to have been mur dered. PAGE 13 Primary to select four candidates for two vacancies on city council will be bald tomorrow. PAOE 13 P. A. I.a<llnl asks city to abandon two blocks at Sixth and Spring streets to H. K. IXuntlnftou. PAGE! 13 Call Issued for Democratic luiie con vention to select stato central com mittee mill promulgate platform. PAGE 13 Work of signing petitions of Democratic candidates facilitated by county cen tral committee. PA<;r. IS Market men think old site at Third street and Central avenue may get ,,i,,.. jepct. i'AUK 2 Would Hiilclde In Hotel Wllloughby la In critical condition. PAGE 11 City council grants franchise for spur track to new public market without limit. PAOE 4 Fifteen hundred metal workers strike to day. PAQH 1 "Purity squad" abolished; shake-tip In po lice department. PAGE 1 Milk scarcity revealed In suit In the courts. PAGE 8 Case against alleged perjurer is closed. PAGE 8 Asphalt Ik condemned by council despite storm of protest. PAGE 8 Mrs. Gertrude. Zeller In divorce complaint charges husband preferred gay life to home. PAGE t Marriage license records broken for a May nay. PAOB 6 "I never was a gambler,' 1 says Lc Moyne Will:- In court. , PAGE 8 Mr Mary Mullen Is laid to rest In Cal vary cemetery. PAGE 9 Orrln 1.. lieardsley's attempt to secure free dom by habeas corpus falls. PAGI9 !>■ Innocent man thrown Into filthy Jail on forgery charge. "rTC PAGE 0 Invest In United States ndvlses French baron visiting Los Angel**. PAGE 9 Committee for Investigation of highway commission work tours roads. PAGE 9 Judge Monroe declares opinion that few people have nerve enough to not tip a Pullman porter. PAOE 9 City breaks all records In bank clearances and building. m^M PAGE 9 Hiram Johnson's tour of T/5s Angeles county towns greeted with enthusiasm. PAGE 9 Shots fired among strikers at Mathle brew ery. PAGE 11 Insane man leaps to death from railroad train. PAGE 8 Council cuts phone rates; city faces legal light. PAGH 9 Editorial and Letter no*. PAGE 12 Marriage licenses, births, deaths. PAOH) 14 Society. PAGE 5 News of the court. PAGE 8 Municipal affairs. PAGE 8 Mines and oil fields. v PAGE 6 Markets and financial. PAGE T Citrus fruit report. PAGE 7 Shipping. PAOB 6 Theaters. PAGK 11 Music. • PAGE 11 Clubs. , PAOE 1« Building permits. PAGE! 6 SOUTH CALIFORNIA Lincoln-Roosevelt speakers flay the South ern Pa. lilc machine at Pasadena. PAGE! 14 8. P. to enter Southern California via Owens river valley. is report. PAGE] 14 Santa Monica authorities and citizens bat tle in courts. PAGE 14 Women flock to preliminary hearing of George Figueroa, charged with murder of Ills young bride. PAGE 4 COAST San Francisco pollca board rushes through permit for Jeffries-Johnson fight. PAGE 6 Man "shoot* up" Carruthcra and kills a woman. PAGE 2 EASTERN Corporation tax cases to go to the full bench. PAGE 2 Injunction halts raise In freight rates; twenty-five roads charged by govern ment with violating anti-trust law. PAGE 1 Chief Kohler flics answer with director of public safety to charges made against him. PAGE 9 Freight rnte reductions ordered by com merce commission In Missouri river and Denver eases is upheld by supreme court. PAGE 3 Northwestern univorsity medical school sur geoa discovers surgical secret. PAGE 2 Sensational break on the cotton exchange. PAGE 2 President Taft refuses grant to Alaska rail road. Bf<*i PAOB 2 "Insurgent" Cummins approves of amended railroad bill. PAGE I New vein of evidence found in Illinois bribery scandal. PAGE 3 FOREIGN Itoosovolt startles English by criticis ing to their faces the British policy in Egypt. PAGE 1 Captain Scott's expedition ready to sail I Captain Wcott's expedition pole. to PAGE 1 in effort to roach south pole, PAGE 1 I Arbitration tribunal at Hague to hear controversy between United States and Great Britain over fisheries today. PAGE 2 TAFT AND WICKERSHAM BEAT SENATE HALF HOUR WASHINGTON, May 31.—A decision at a White House conference this morning between the president and At torney General Wickersham to insti tute at once injunction proceedings, probably at St. Louis, against the Western Traffic association to pre vent a general Increase In freight rates tomorrow preceded by but half an hour the introduction In the senate of a resolution by Senator LaFoliette de claring it to be the sense of that body that such an injunction suit should be brought. SEISMOGRAPH RECORDS EARTHQUAKES AT ALBANY ALBANY, N. V., May 31.—The seismograph at the state museum reg istered an earthquake shock of moder ate Intensity last night. The tremors began at 12:02 a. m. and continued un til 12:50. RECORDS QUAKE CI,KVEUND, Ohio, May 31.—The BoJmagraph at si. Ignatlui college to day showed tip record >>f 'in earth quake la*! night hi' more than forfy two minutes' duration. Father Oden bach, the observer, believes the dis turbance was about 5000 miles distant, probably nil the Pacific coast of North or South America. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE L, 1910. INJUNCTION HALTS A GENERAL RAISE IN FREIGHT RATES Government Charges 25 Roads with Conspiracy and Vio lating Anti-Trust Law COMPLAINT IS STARTLING Temporary Order Blocks Increase Which Was to Have Been Effective at Midnight FAssociated Press! HANNIBAL, Mo., May Twenty flvo western railroads were tem porarily restrained tonight by United States District Judge Dyer from enforcing or making a general advance In Interstate freight rates. The injunction was granted on a pe tition filed by the government on the allegation that the advances In rates were arrived at by the defendants .by agreement in violation of the Sherman anti-trust act. The petition says that unless such a restraining order were issued the in creases would become effective at mid night tonight, to the grave injury of tho people of the United States. The petition on which the injunc tion was issued was presented to Judge Dyer by Edward P. Grosvenor of Washington, special assistant to the attorney genera], and by Frederick M. Judson of St. Louis, acting as special counsel. It was signed by George W. Wickersham, attorney general; Wil liam S. Kenyon, assistant to the at torney general, and Charles A. Houts, United States district attorney. The roads restrained are: Missouri Pacific. Chicago & Northwestern. Chicago, Burlington & Qulney. Chicago, Hock Island & Pacific. Wabaah. Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul. Chicago, Indiana & Southern. Illinois Central. Chicago & Alton. Atchlnon, Tupeka & Santa Fe. Chlcapo & Great 'Western. Missouri, Kansas & Texas. St. Louis & San Francisco. Qulney, Omaha * Kansas City. St Paul & Dcs Molnes. Minneapolis & St. Louis. lowa Central. Molnes 4 Southern. Fort Dodse, Dcs Molnes A 3°utV. e™ m . h . Chicago. Kt. Paul. Minneapolis & Omaha, F.lgtn. Joliet A: Eastern. Chicago, Peorla & St. Louis. Chicago, Milwaukee & Gary. Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie. Kansas City Southern. The Western Trunk Line committee. The restraining order declared it was issued upon complaint of counsel, for the government that they would at once file a certificate under the act of February 11. 1903, providing for a speedy termination of the issues. CONSPIRACY CIIAKGKD The title of the suit is "The United States, complainant, vs. the Twenty five Defendants, restrained In injunc- It alleges "unlawful combination and C petition says the railroads, sen- The petition says the railroads, gen erally speaking, are the only ones for the transportation of freight and pas senger traffic for the states of Missouri, lowa, Minnesota, Kansas, Nebraska, South Dakota, North Dakota, Wyom ing and parts of Montana, Michigan, Wisconsin, Illinois and Tennessee. Referring to the unlawful combina tions and conspiracy alleged, the peti tion says: _»._* "But for the conspiracy, understand ings and agreements between the dif ferent railroads, the defendants would have continued in the said interstate trade and commerce, in competition with each other, as to rates and charges to be collected for the interstate trans portation of freight and passengers, and as the facilities and advantages to be offered to the traveling public and to shippers of commodities in inter state commerce, and would now be competing in said Interstate transporta tion, trade and commerce." UKUWFUL AGKEKMEXT MADE ' The second part of the petition states that on December 6, 1906, the defend ants, with the exception of live road 3 named below, not content with the usual rates and charges for which they were accustomed to carry freight, but intending to monopolize the transpor tation, traffic, trade and commerce be tween the different states, "did com bine, conspire, confederate and unlaw fully agre to organize und become members in the Western Trunk Line committee, with the object of using said trunk line ns a means of suppress ing all competition between said de fendants, in the said interstate trans portation, trade and commerce." Continuing, the petition says that since the date mentioined, the Western Trunk Line committee, unincorporated, with headquarters in Chicago, is the Instrument by means of which freight rates have been fixed, and that the charges now being imposed are the same by all the defendants and are so made by agreement. METUODS OF FIXIXO HATES The following is the method by which the petition alleges rates are fixorl by the Western Trunk Line com mittee: "Bach of the defendants is a member of the Western Trunk Line committee. There is a freight committee composed of the freight traffic managers or gen eral freight agents' of each of the de fendants. This committee meets once every month. Whenever any defend ant contemplates a change in any rates, rules or regulations, the officer or official representing such defendant on such committee suggests such change to the chairman of the com mittee, who then dockets the same for consideration and discussion at the next meeting of thn freight committee. At that mooting the matter Is brought up for consideration. If all agree, the proposed change is made by all roads, the defendants herein. Unless there is a unanimous agreement, the sugges tion Is rejected and no road adopts the proposed change of rates." The petition says there is an agree ment between the defendants to the efleel that no rates will lie advanced or r. iin. .'.i except with the concurrence Qf tin- entire body, with a ilmultaneoui advance or reduction by all the others agreed upon at a meeting of the freight committee. Further, it i.s claimed by ■ 'Continued on !'■■« Two; Scenes Aboard Vessel Being Equipped for Expedition to Antarctic Regions ■■ II I I .1.. I CREW OF TERRA NOVA 1500 METAL MEN DROP TOOLS TODAY Mpte to Strike for $4 a Day Wage and Eight-Hour Work ing Day The union machinists, patternmakers and molders voted at meetings held in the Union Labor temple last night to strike this morning. A letter from the Metal Trades council renewing a request for a conference with repre sentatives of the Merchants and Man ufacturers association was sent to that organization yesterday afternoon and a request made that the Merchants and Manufacturers association com- municate with the metal workers at their meeting last night. The merchants and manufacturers held a meeting in the Wilcox building and decided that there was no reason for BUch a conference and failed to communicate with tht metal workers. After discussing conditions in the various shops and listening to ad dresses from prominent union men from San Francisco and Chicago the three organizations allied with the Metal Trades council voted unani mously to strike this morning. The strike will involve about 1500 men. None of them will go to work this morning. Their demands are for a minimum wage scale of $4 a day and an eight-hour working day. The offer of the Union Tool company of a nine hour day with ten-hour pay was re fused by the workers at the meetings last night. Besides the machinists, pattern makers and molders the strike will in volve the molders, iron founders, blacksmiths, boilermakers, brasswork ers and sheet metal workers. The Merchants and Manufacturers' association adopted the following res olution at its meeting: "Whereas, this city is confronted with industrial dis turbances and unjust demands have been made upon the employers, and whereas the Merchants and Manufac turers' association is pledged to the privileges of industrial freedom and open shops, therefore be it resolved by the Merchants and Manufacturers' association in mass meeting assembled that we reaffirm our declaration of principles as above stated and tender to the employers our hearty moral and if necessary our financial support." The speakers at the meeting of the merchants and manufacturers last night were C. H. Plurnmer, H. E. Huntington, H. W. O'Melveny, John G. Mott, F. J. Zeehandelaar, D. P. M. Little and H. Miller. Among the shops which will be af fected are the Union Iron works, the Baker Iron works and the Union Tool company. MAINE COLLEGE STUDENTS BAR PREXY FROM PROGRAM Seniors Threaten to Leave the Chapel If Request Is Ignored BAN6OR, Me., May 31.—Unprece dented action has been taken by the seniors of the University of Maine, who informally requested President. George Emery Fellows not to address them at the baccalaureate exercises in the chapel next Sunday night. The seniors, at a meeting Friday, in structed a committee to notify l'ro fessor Fellows to this effect, giving as a reason that as a Boston clergyman was to preach the sermon, "another address would make the program too long." The committee has reported that the president considered the seniors' re quest an insult and will speak without their approval if he cares to do so. The boys say if the president does speak at the services they will leave the chapel In a body. Friction has existed between the faculty and undergraduates for some time, and last spring the student body, with the exception of athletic teams, "struck" owing to the expulsion of some of their members. CALIFORNIA CONGRESSMEN FIGURE ON*PRIMARY LAW WASHINGTON, May 31.—Tile eight Republican congressmen from Califor nia have discovered they must return tiome before Jul- IS to quality under the state law as candidates for re election. The primaries will be held August 16. All the Callfornlans today wore figuring on railroad fare from Wash ington to California. GEN. HOYT'S WIFE DEAD CHEYENNE, U'yn, May 81.—Mrs. Ralph D. iinyt, wife of Brig. CJen. Hoyt, commandant :it Fort D. A. Rus sell, died hiTc tins afternoon after an illness of several years, The body will be sent to Indianapolis, accompanied by General Hoyt and a military escort. LIEUTENANT CAMPBELL, FIRST MATE, DIRECTING LOADING OF SLOOP SCOTT READY TO SEEK SOUTH POLE Explorer to Use Auto with Spiked Tires in Dash Across the Snow Fields (Speclal to The Herald) LONDON, May 31.—Captain Scott's expedition to the south pole is attract ing more attention in England than any similar voyage of discovery in the past decade. Scott sails on his hazardous journey in the course of a tiu days and the work of loading his vessel, the Terra Nova, has already been completed under the direction of Lieutenant Campbell. Particular interest lias been aroused in the expedition by reason of the novel experiments Scott will make in at tempting the trip. He has had espe cially built for his dash over the ice an automobile with spike-rimmed wheels capable of traveling over ice or snow fields and weighing little more than the usual sledge. In this machine he expects to get within fifty or sixty miles of the pole and to make the bal ance of the Journey on snow-shoes. At one time he considered an aeroplane for use in the final dash, but finally gave it up after a few experiments at night. On the last les to the pole, after abandoning the ice auto, Scott will take provisions and medicines weigh ing less than ten pounds. AH the pro visions he will carry will be in the form of compressed food tablets. He will also take instruments especially constructed to give light weight. His total equipment will weigh only about one-eighth that which Commander Peary had with him when he reached the north pole. Scott is a celebrated explorer and Lieutenant Shackleton, who recently made an unsuccessful dash for the south pole, believes that thft captain's undertaking will be crowned with suc cess. Shackleton has delayed an ex pedition he had planned, pending the result of Scott's journey, INGENIOUS BOYS PERFECT A NEW WIRELESS SYSTEM U. S. Signal Corps May Adopt De vice of Brooklyn Youths NEW YORK, May 31.—A new wire less teat which has been accomplished "nuclei- service conditions" by a bicy cle squadron of boy scout militia In Brooklyn, has attracted the attention of army men at Governors island, and may be taken up by the United States signal corps. Two youthful members of the Brook lyn organization have perfected i wire less outfit which they attach to their bicycles and use for transmission of messages at distances up to two mlles^ The aerials are erected on the handle bars Of the bicycles and extend ten feet in the air. These wires are strung up on both machines and connected with induction coils with a transmission power of SOOO volts. The boy operators have become so familiar that they send and receive messages easily while riding and during rapid maneuvers. HEAT KILLS PROFESSOR OF NEVADA UNIVERSITY RENO. Nov.. May 81.—Prof. H. Howe, Instructor in the University of Nevada and head of tho university high school, was struck down by the heat today while working on a residence which he was building for himself. He died later. . , Prof Howe was 78 years of age and up to the present time was enjo good he ilth Ho wa« a native of (ihlo and received his education In the schools of lowa. Several relatlvei vlve him at Carspn City, Nev. He was at O ne time prim ipal of tho Auburn (Cal.) high school. mi v/ii I/ 1 / '.ih] |,v. '>»» V to. ON TRAINS sr. irlllljl l-il-i V T/l ili'i . SUNDAYS &c. ON TRAINS 10c. PROVISONS FOR VOYAGE TURNS TABLES ON WOMAN DETECTIVE Suspected Clerk Causes Arrest of Sleuth for Passing Coun terfeit Bill An amusing situation developed yes terday as a result of the bogus $10 bills which have been floated among Los Angeles merchants for several days. Mrs. Grace HJlderbrand, private detective, was thoroughly grilled by de tectives at central police headquarters, on suspicion of passing bad money. Mrs. Hildebrand is employed by the N. B. Harris detective agency and yes terday was directed to visit a drug store in South Broadway witli a marked $10 bill to see if a clerk who has been under suspicion for stealing could be tricked. The female detective made the purchase and tendered a $10 bill in payment. The clerk scrutinized the bill and, detaining the woman, tele phoned to police headquarters for de tectives. Mrs. Hildebrand was taken to police headquarters, and the bill was found to be one of the bogus kind which have been circulated in Los Angeles. .Mrs. Hildebrand was regarded as a counter feiter, and it was not until her em ployer, Harris, appeared and explained the situation that she was released. It seems that Harris has been work ing on the counterfeiting case and had one of the bills in his possession, Wnich he unwittingly gave to his employe to make the test case against the drug clerk. When all was explained Mrs. Hilde brand was released and Harris used the better part of a genuine $10 bill buying smokes and soda water for the detec tives. Secret Service Officer W. L. Hazen has a number of men working on the counterfeiting case, and all merchants have been warned as to their appear ance, which resulted in the suspected drug clerk trapping the detective in stead of being caught himself. The police believe the men who floated the counterfeit money have left Los Angeles, although reports at police headquarters show that many of the bills were circulated In the beach towns Sunday and Decoration day. Counterfeit $5 gold pieces are said to be plentiful also. As a result of the unusual flood of counterfeit money, several cashiers, it is said, who are not expert in detecting spurious coins have lost their positions in downtown business houses. One cashier stated yesterday he did not believe the spurious money had ever been presented to him direct by the criminal, but that in practically every instance it was tendered by men whom he knew to be "all right." This would indicate that the money has been scattered broadcast. STUDENT AT FASHIONABLE GROTON SCHOOL MISSING BOSTON, May 31. —Boston police were called on today to solve the mystery of the disappearance of William R. Bul lard, a Hi-year-old student at the Gro ton school. Dr. John T. Bullard, the hoy's father, a prominent physician of Now Hert ford, in asking- police help, stated that Ills son disappeared last Wednesday following a baseball pame in which he participated. He left a note for his parents stating that he was discour aged over his studies and felt t*hat he must k<> away. The • boy had littlo money when he dropped «'iit of sight. NEWSPAPERS OFFER BIG REWARDS TO AVIATORS NEW YORK, May 31.—Mayor Gny ii.'i- announced tonight on behalf of the New York World ami the St. Loqla Post-Dispatch -i *:;o.oon prize fora suc cessful aeroplane llisht from New York to St. Louis. The New York Times announced to day that it had arranged with .1. C. Shaffer of the Chicago Evening Post for an offer of $26,000 for an aero plane race between Chicago and New York. CAPT. CARTER LOSES OUT IN HIS SUIT FOR $400,000 WASHINOTON, May 31.—The au prejne court of the United States today denied the application "f Oberlla M. Carter, former captain of the United states army, for a rehearing In the suit In which $400,000 was taken from him and turned over to the govern ment as a result of the Savannah (Qa.) harbor improvement scandal. DERAILED TRAIN INJURES 25 KANSAS CITY, -May 31.—1t was re ported that twenty-five persona were Injured, none, seriously, when Union Pacific passenger train No. 10] wms de railed near Ogallalan, Kan., early to day. All the coaches except a Pull man and a tourist car left the track, according to the report. *^, CENTS T. R.'S Criticism of egyptian rule stings english Great American Tells Britishers They Have Erred in Vital Policies 'KEEP ORDER OR GET OUT' Says Nation's Duty to Mankind Is to Stay and Meet Responsibilities LONDON, May 31.—Quito' unexpoct i edly today Theodore Roosevelt ■* delivered what is considered by Englishmen as a severe arraignment "I" the nation in its attitude toward Egypt. Something picturesque was looked for from the former president of tho United States, but in view of his ut terances in Egypt, in which he gave praise in full measure to the British government for the development that followed British rule there, it was not expected he would revert to that sub ject, especially to take England to task. But with a frankness that caused a. stir among those wiio had gathered In ancient Guild hall to witness the cere mony of conferring upon him the free dom of the city oi London Mr. Roose velt declared that while Kngland had given Egypt tlie best government in 2000 years, yet recent events, following tne assassination of Premier Boutroa Pasha, had shown that in certain vital points tlie British government had i rred and that England must re pair this error if sue wishtd to do her lull duty. lie called attention to the fact that England's object in Egypt was the es tablishment of order. "Either you have or you have not the right to remain in Egypt and es tablish and keep order. If you havo not the right and have not tlie desire to keep order, then by all means get out. But, if as I hope, you feel your duty to civilized mankind and your fealty lo your own great nation alike bid you .stay, then make the fact and the name agree and show you are ready to meet iv every deed the responsibility that i.i yours. "When a people treats assassination as the cornerstone of self government it forfeits all right to be treated as worthy of self government. Some na tion must govern Egypt and I hopo and believe the English nation will decide the duty is theirs." Mr. Roosevelt dwelt upon the baleful Influence of the Nationalist party In Egypt, which hail shown In connec tion with the murder of the premier that it was neither desirous nor capable of justice. Nor had England shown enough of its strength. "You have tried to do too much," he said, "in the interests of the Egyp tians themselves. Those who have to do with uncivilized peoples, especially fanatical peoples, must remember that iin such a situation as laces you in Egypt, weakness, timidity and senti mentality may cause infinitely mote harm than violence and injustice. Sentimentality is the most broken reed on which righteousness can lean." With reference to the Soudan Mr. Roosevelt said he felt as he did about the Panama canal. Although it might not pay, it was England's duty to stay there. In his opinion the Soudan would pay anyway. It was not worth while to belong to a big nation unless that nation was ready to shoulder a big task. He prefaced hia remarks on Egypt with the statement that he spoke as an unprejudiced outsider, as an Ameri can and as a real democrat, whose first duty was to war against violence, injustice and wrongdoing wherever found. He proffered his advice only In ac cordance with the principles on which he had acted as president in dealing with the Philippines, and declared that political conditions in Egypt were a grave menace to the British empire andi to civilization. FIVE ARE INJURED AS WHEEL ON AUTO BREAKS SAN" JOSE, May 31.—Five automobll ists were seriously Injured In an acci dent one mile north of Milpitas this morning. John R. Rhorer, a prominent business man of Alameda, was seriously hurt,, and Mrs. J. R. Rhorer, Leonard Rob inson of San Francisco, Mr. Robinson's sister-in-law, Mrs. Robinson, and tho chauffeur, named Nelson, were slightly Injured, They were taken to the O'Connor san itarium for treatment. The left rear wheel of the machine collapsed as an effort was being made to pass a wagon on a high crowned point of the road, and the car turned over. EMMA GOLDMAN BRUISED IN MOTOR CAR ACCIDENT SPOKANE, Wash., May 81.—Emma Goldman, the anarchist lecturer, and her manager, Dr. Ben Reltman, nar rowly missed death this afternoon when the automobile in which they weir crossing the Oregon Railroad and Navi gation company's tracks at Division i was struck by a freight train. Miss Goldman was burled ten falling in a sand bank, badly bruised. Reltm m was uninjured. $200000 FIRE DESTROYS TWO SANTA ROSA PLANTS SANTA. ROSA, May 31.—A JMO.OOO flre tonight destroyed th« plant of the Levin Canning company In this city, and the Banta Rom Shoe Manufactur ing company, adjoining the cannery, Two dwelling! also were burned. The cannery and shoe factory, both of which were owned by the same com pany, were Insured for $125,000. The lire haj thrown liO men out of work.