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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 21, 1910, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-07-21/ed-1/seq-11/

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TAFT WILL KEEP
HANDS OFF OHIO
President Denies Indorsing Can
didacy of Judge Kinkade of
Toledo for Governor
£XECUTIVE IS AT BAR HARBOR
Nation's Head Will Play Golf, and
Family Be Entertained
by Friends
[Auoclat«d Presa]
BAR HARBOR, Me., July 20.—Sail
ing1 Eastport at 8 o'clock this
morning, President Taft and hIH party
on the yacht Mayflower, arrived at Bar
Harbor at 3 o'clock this afternoon to
remain until Saturday. Mr. Tflft will
devote his mornings to golf and he,
Mrs. Tnft and the other members of
tho orulalng party, will be entertained
by a number of old friends here at
luncheons, receptions and dinners.
The president will have an Important
conference tomorrow with H. C. Emery,
chairman of the new tariff, commis
sion, on the latter's tariff inquiries
abroad.
Mr. Taft hopes to have the entire
CommlMlon meet at Beverly later and
tomorrow's conference will be a prelim
inary to that gathering. S
Reports have reached the president
of the mystery aurroundlng a letter
the letter was an Indorsement of Judfro
Reynolds Kinkado of Toledo at Bever
ly Sunday last. According to reports,
tho letter was^ii endorsement of Judge
Klnkade as the Republican candidate
for governor.
Mr. Taft mnde matters clear ■ this
afternoon.
When Judge Klnkade called nt Bev
erly Sunday he told the president he
■was going to Oyster Bay and asked for
a letter of Introduction to Col. Roose
velt, which was gladly given.
Mr. Taft Is still keeping hands off In
Ohio and there.ls no Indication of a
change In his attitude prior to the se
lect of candidates.
Senator Hale arrived In Bar Har
bor shortly after the Mayflower was
sighted and had a long talk with the
president. Senator Hale Is assisting
• in the arrangements for the president's
trip to Bnngor on Saturday.
Mrs. Taft and her friends- on the
Mayflower followed tho president
nshore later in the afternoon for a
coaching trip along the shore drive.
TAFT INVITED TO OPEN
CONSERVATION CONGRESS
Chicago, July 10.—President Taft
will be Invited to open the National
Conservation congress at St. Paul Sep
tember 5, according to a decision
reached today at the conference be
tween the executive committee of the
congreu and representative! of the
Twin cities board of managers. It was
also decided to open the congress Sep
tember 6 .instead of September 6. the
original date. The extra day will be
known as "Governors' Day." and all
governors in the country will be in
vited.
Colonel Roosevelt will make his ad
dress September 6, but the honor of
opening the meeting will be tendered
to Prsldent Taft. It is believed th«
president will accept the Invitation.
MOW MITCHELL'S RETURN
TO STANFORD RUMORED
Crack Los Angeles Athlete Elig
ible to Play on Varsity
Another Season
PALO ALTO, July 20.—The lnltlnl
bombshell of tho coming football sea
son was hurled yesterday, when It was
learned on the best of authority that
"Mow" Mitchell, last year's cardinal
captain, would again return to college I
to take a post-graduate course. As
Mitchell is eligible to play another
year with the 'varsity, it Is a safe
bet that he will afain be found in
the ranks of the cardinal booters. The
authority for this statement Is ono of
Mitchell's closest friends, who Is a
recipient of several letters from him
since he loft for Kurope In company
with hla brother, Standtsh.
"Mow" Mitchell is one of tho great
est Rugby players that ever donned
uniform on the coast, and was one of
■ the stars selected by Manager Mc-
Mahon of tho "Wallabies as possessing
International possibilities. Ho gradu
ated in tho .spring of the year and
announced his definite retirement from
the gridiron and college life, but sev
eral of his closest friends have been
jirging him to reconsider his decision
In order to give tho Cardinal 'varwtty
fifteen some tingo of veteran blood.
When Mitchell entered college four
«rears ago he did not set the world on
fire as an athletic light, showing very
little promise during his freshman
year. He did make an effort to win
spurs as a hurdler and high jumper,
but the figures attained by him in these
departments were too high and low re
spectively for publication.
In his second year Coach Lanagan
picked him out of a squad of raw foot
ball recruits as likely material, and the
development of the Lqs -Angeles boy
was like that of a weed, though it
lasted longer. At inside five-eighths
"Mitchell hna no peef on tlie coast, be
ing nn Invaluable cog in a passing
•wheel, a sure tackier and speedy and
dazzling dodgy-runner. Furthermore,
he carries a level head on a sturdy pair
of ■houldem and Is always thinking
and his body rapldlly responds to the
action of his brains.
, As a baseball player Mitchell has also
earned honors for his college. Both
at the third corner and in the short
field ho has worn the cardinal sweater,
and he is considered one of the best
players ever turned out from Stanford
farm. He was one of the most popular
men at Stanford during his four years'
residence, and the news of his probable
return to the university will be wel
comed by every undergraduate study-
Ing there. , ' •>■:./■■'••'-:.■.
♦-»-♦
DEFINITION
Vera (eight years old) — does
transatlantic mean, mother?
Mother Across the . Atlantic, of
course; but you mustn't bother me.
Vera—Does "trans" always mean
across? ■"',
Mother — suppose it does. Now. If
you don't stop bothering me with your
questions I shall send you right to bed.
Vera (after a few minutes' silence)
—Then does transparent mean a cross j
parent?—ldeas.i j
President Taft, Members of His Family
and Yacht Mayflower in Which He Sails
P viiM «.'ni i'h • — ~i*u, ' ' '\ I. .i i -».-—^,..•..;..' i.'i.,' 1 n,.n..i l otj>)--K^v^)*- *****
GEERS' SUBSTITUTE WINS
$10,000 TROTTING STAKE
Owner of Injured Driver's Stable
Proves Ability to Handle
the Ribbons
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., July 20.—
The second day of the Grand Rapids
harness race meet was a day of tri
umph for F. J. Jones of Memphis,
Term., principal owner of the Gfeers
stable. Ho climbed into the sulky in
place of the injured veteran and drove
his own entries anil The Abbe besides.
He won the 2:12 trot for the 110,000
Furniture Manufacturers stake with
Dudle Archdale, for which he paid
$16,000 last week, and also drove The
Abbe to victory in the 2:16 pace. Geers,
disobeying the orders of his doctor,
drove to the park and saw the horses
he had trained come first under the
wire.
Because of Geers' injury, The Har
vester was drawn from the 2:06 class
trot. Oro won the race handily. Sum
mary:
1:16 pace, purse $100". thre In five—The Abbe
won. Andy N. J. second, Nellie G. third; best
time l:Otti>
2:.»; tr.it, purso $1000, two In three—Oro won.
Wllkes Heart second, Margin third; best time
IMIi.
1:1] class, trotting, Furniture Manufacturers 1
purse. 110,000—Dudle Archdale won, liisa see
on.l. Bervaldo third; best time 2:09%.
2:on class, purss $1000. three In five—King
('..!.■ won, Waverly second, W. A. third; best
tlm>-
RACING RESULTS
SALT LAKE
SALT LAKE CITY, July 20.—Favor
ites and outsiders split today's card at
Buena Vista. The racing was marked
by some close finishes, the first being
especially exciting, when four horses
finished noses apart. Results:
First race, flve and a half furlongs— Lillian
Ray. 102 (Selden), won; Chanate, 102 (Buxton),
second; Cavallena, 102 (Auguayo), third. Tbne,
1:08 4-5. Bill Mayham, Gellco, Helln Klnney.
Charles J. Harvey. Allvia, Judge Shortall and
Sadie H. finished as named.
Second race, five and a half furlongs, selling
—La Potlte. 95 (Kedcrls), won: Mlnnedora, 107
(Nolan), second; Reuben, 104 (Ivers) third.
Time, 1:08 8-5. Galene Gale, David Boland and
Gabriel ttnlshed as named.
Third rare, five furlongs, selling-Father
Stafford. 109 (Smith), won: Hannls, 109 (Tay
lor), second; Tube Rose. 99 (Gaugel). third.
Tlma, l:011-6. x Bain Fox, Titus 11, Salnest,
Lawndale Belle and Yolo finished as named.
Fourth race, one mile, selling— Roy Junfor,
113 (Denny), won; Melissa, 112 (Vosper), sec
ond; Warner Ciiiswell, 102 (Carroll), third.
Time, 1:413-5. Aka-ar-ben, Buck Thorn and
Glaucus llniHhed as named. y
Fifth race, one mile, selling— 100 (Sel
den), won; Smiley Metzner, 109 (Taylor), sec
ond; Netting. 102 (Buxton), 'third,, Time, 1:43.
Dr. Mayer, Santhla, Miller's Daughter, Wick
et. Young Belle, Altair, Dixie Dlxon and
Biased finished as named.
Sixth race, six furlongs, selling—Hidden
Hand, 109 (Vospor), won; Hamper, 107 (Klrsch
baum), second; FUver Stocking, 107 (Ivers),
third. Time, 1.14: Patterson and Burleigh
finished as named.
SALT LAKE ENTRIES
First race, flve and a half furlongs—Lada
cette won, Heotagon second, The Hague third;
time 1:07.
Second race, •' one mile and twenty yards—
Gliding Belle won, Falcada second, Noon
third; time 1:41 4-6. . ; • .;\"!
Third race, Rlx furlongs—Jeanne D'Are. won.
Sixty second, Royal Onyx third; time 1:118-5.
Fourth race, one mile—Everett won. Apache
second, Restlgouscho third; time 1:39 1-5.
Fifth race, six furlongs—Novelty won, Star
Charter second, Beth third; time 1:13 1-5. ■ ;.: ;
Sixth race. ■ ono mile and a sixteenth—lml
tatoV won, Banbury second, Bad News third;
time 1:47 1-5.
EMPIRE CITY RESULTS
. First race, live furlongs, selling—First Crow,
')!; Jim rurr.rata. 94; Chanate, 66; Prithee, 97;
Good Intent, IN; si. Imjui.-Ih, Aquiline, Bay
Garter, 100; Sabado, Jessuu Burn, Tramotor,
102; Salnost, Mf. .> x
Soeond race, seven furlongs, selling— Miss
Picnic, Biased, Snlnfox, 95; Dave Weber. El
der, Fred Muholland, Prometheus, IMI Olau
cus, 107. ;t -,^'.p~ : yt\
Third race, one mile, selling— Tansy, 90;
•Silver Grain, 9(i Sadie 11.. Miller's Daughter,
98; Convent Bell, 103; Bonnie, Prlnoe Charlie,
105.
Fourth race, one mile, Farwell handicap—
Frieze, 00; Marchmonet, 99; Chester Krum, 101;
Lomond, 113; Orbicular, 114. ■;'-•, . ,
Fifth race, six furlongs, selling—Dixie rnxon,
87; Emma 0., 96; Judge Shortall, 97; Minnie
Bright, 99; Billy Myer, 109.
Sixth race, six furlonss, Goodshlp
100; Lady Panchlta, 106; Sewell, Hamper, 811
--vev Stocking, 110; Execute, 118.
•Apprentice allowance. ,
• . . •»-++■ -„
■ Tou can buy It, parnaps at many places, bat
there' 3 one BEST i>lttci. to buy and that
rdaco advertises. .
LOS ANGELES ifHIMLD: THURSDAY MORMNG, JULY 2$ 1910.
Left to right—CHARLES TAFT, MRS,
I,OI'IS MOORK, president's sluterj HEI.KN
TAFT AND HOKAt'K D. TAFT.. lower,
PRESIDENT TAFT.
Amateur Notes
Ten teams in the Intercity league
will line up for the seventh series of
tba schedule Saturday, July 23. Globe
Mills and the Goldsmiths will hook up
on the brewers' diamond and the Echos
wil ltravel out to Alhambra to fight
it out for the leading position in the
race with the suburban team. At pres
ent the playgrounders are in second
place with three games won and one
lost, while Alhambra is close on the
heels of the Echo Park nine with four
wins and two lost, with a percentage
of .666. Following are the lineups lor
the Saturday games:
Alhambra and Echo Playground at
Alhambra:
Alhambra—McKeen catcher, P. »Dear
and Jervais pitchers, Molyneaux first
base, J. Dear second base, Williams or
Smith third base, B. Dear shortstop,
B. Smith kft field, Bilandi center field,
Sullivan right field.
Echo Playground—Finley catcher,
Ferry, Laswell or Lewis pitcher, By
ram first base, McAleer or E. Haight
second base, McDonald or Laswell
third base, Terry shortstop, T. Pierce
left field, Curland center field, Cline
or McDonald right field.
Union Oil and Wielands at Wash
ington and Ellendale:
Union Oil—Proctor catcher, Kimball
or Brown pitcher, Coombs first base,
H. Brown second base, Wallace third
base, Baldwin shortstop, Andrlni left
field, Fulcher center field, Riley right
field.
Wielands —Garcia catcher, Acuna
pitcher, Abbott first base, Hartenstein
second base, Muer third base, Twbmbly
shortstop, Hoff left field, Lomasney
center Held, McLain right field.
Y. M. C. A. and L. A. Stove Repair
at University of Southern California:
V M. C. A.—Hurlburt catcher, Grey
pitcher, Miller first base, Peckham sec
ond base, Schauber third base, Smith
shortstop, Roth left field, Gellls cen
ter field, Summers right field.
L. A. Stoves—Frayer catcher, Ar
guello pitcher, H. Potts first base, Got
lieber second base, Obeolis third base,
l'ina, shortstop, Stadelli left field,
Smith center field, Potts right field.
Bishops and Union Hardware and
Metal company at Echo playground:
Bishops—Leonard catcher, Gonzales
pitcher, Leonard first base, Babcock
second base, Butler third base, But
ler left field, Arg-uello center field, Dun
phy right field, Leonard shortstop.
Union Hardware—Tortez catcher,
Menzor or Rose pitcher, Caudry first
base, Pedrottl second base, Pico third
base, Johnston shortstop, Nielson left
field, Levlne center field, Menzor right
field.
Goldsmiths and Globe Mills at Thir
ty-eighth and Alameda:
Goldsmiths—Abbott catcher, Hussef
pitcher, Matrln first base, Keenan sec
ond base, JeMen third base, Barter
shortstop, Norton left fjeld. Miller cen
ter' field, Rydell right field.
Globe Mills—McLain catcher, L.
Smith" pitcher, McKlroy first base, Btbo
second base, Goodwin third bitse, Cal
lan shortstop, Hixon left field, Mqr
rissey center field, Baker right field.
Leavitt Bartholomew and Western
Lithographs forfeited to tho Lithos.
The players of the Pioneer team nre
requested to be present at the meeting
of the Sunday Morning league at thi
office of the Great Eastern Transfe!
company, 447 East Third street, thfi
evening at 8 o'clock.
The Pioneers would llko to hear fnrl
lame out of town team In record M
game fur ■ week from Sunday. (n.
Main 6280 between 5 and 7 o'clock l.ri
ask for James Firth.
CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR
SPEAKS FROM AUTOMOBILE
POMONA, July 20.—Nat Ellery, In
dependent candidate for governor, ad
divssod a meeting here last night from
his automobile at Second and Thomas
streets. Ellery in state engineer and
Is making an automobile trip through
tho orange belt in the interest of his
candidacy. Ho berated the "system,"
which be claimed Ml dominant and
stated, by reason of his experience, he
could give better service as governor
than any of the other candidates, If
elected. Ho paid somo attention to
good roadß and also to tho Southern
Pacific railroad.
TRAGEDY PRESENTS
TOUCH OF PATHOS
Only Four People Attend Once
Wealthy Broker's Funeral
in Little Room
[Associated Press]
CHICAGO, July 20.—Perhaps the
most pathetic feature of the tragedy o£
last Friday, in which Mrs. Emma
Young was shot and Charles W. Rig
don killed himself was presented yes
terday at the funeral of the once
wealthy mining broker.
The service was read in a little
darkened room in the rear of an un
dertaking establishment, and only four
persons were present, three of these
being relatives. Two carriages fol
lowed the hearse to Graceland ceme
tery, where the body was cremated.
Mrs. Young's final letter to Kigdon
indicated she considered he had mis
treated her in various ways, had de
nounced her as a "leech" and had told
her he had no further confidence in
her. In return she told him that he
had "put her through paces that had
made drinking idiots of stronger wo
men than she," that she did not care
for his love or that of anybody else in
the future and that he evidently had
"got tired of her mush."
The letter then says:
"I am pretty firm in my decision to
never again invite nor tolerate your
contempt."
Mrs. Young's husband, from whom
she had lived apart for some years,
it is now believed, was Alexander C.
Young, a lawyer of Hoboken, N. $.
BROKER MADE FREQUENT
CALLS ON MRS. YOUNG
Allege Couple Figured in Several
Exciting Episodes
WASHINGTON; July 20.—1t was
learned today that Charles W. Rig
don was a frequent visitor at the home
of Mrs. Alexander Young when the lat
ter lived in a fashionable section of
this city a little more than a year
ago. After living here for about three
months Mrs. Young suddenly disap
peared after an exciting episode in
which Rigdon figured. Rigdon arrived
at the house one night, it is alleged,
and found the place dark.
There was no response to his re
peated ringings and he smashed all the
windows within reach of his cane,
ltigdon disappeared before the police
arrived.
Soon afterward Mrs. Young aban
doned the house, leaving her furni
ture. She wrote to one neighbor she
had bought a house in a Maryland
suburb and to another that she had
met with reverse's in the stock market
and was going to California. Later
letters were received from her from
California.
Ktgdon and Mrs. Young are alleged
to have figured in another exciting
Incident. One nisht he was walking
along the street with Mrs. Young
when they met a negro, who, Rigdon
thought, insulted Mrs. Young. He shot
the negro, who was not badly hurt.
Rigdon was not arrested.
MRS. YOUNG RELAPSE^;
WOUND MAY PROVE FATAL
CHICAGO, July 20.—Mrs. Alexander
Young, shot by Charles Higdon last
Friday afternoon just beforo Rigdon
met his death by a bullet wound, has
suffered a release and physicians de
clare it is Jikely the wound will provo
fatal.
NEW YORK RACING LAW IS
EASY TO EVADE, SAYS COOK
SAN FRANCISCO, July 20.—Judge
Carroll Cook has returned from New
York and states that the law recently
enacted by the legislature at Albany
is as full of holes as was the anti-race
track law that was passed a year ago
in California.
Cook says he made a technical ex
amination of the New York law and
expresses it as his opinion that should
the race track men carry their case to
the courts it would be clearly proved
unconstitutional. He looks for an early
victory in the courts and the return
of racing in New York.
100%
MAN
That is what 20th century
methods demand. Drunk
ards and drones have no
place in business today
"We must have a 100% man for this position," said the owner of one of our largest bus
iness enterprises only a few days ago. This remark was addressed to the applicant—a man
of unquestioned ability, one in the prime of life, well qualified otherwise for any position of
trust— but he was a slave to the drink habit. This discounted him in the brain market. He
was NOT a 100% man.
If you are a drinking man and have a wife and family, think how much more happy
and contented they would be if they knew you would never come home intoxicated again.
We have plenty of living evidence right here in our city, some of whom have given us
permission to refer any poor unfortunate to them.
Everything is strictly confidential. You come here and see no one but the doctor, man
' ager and nurse, and in just three days go our feeling like a new man, with every desire for
liquor gone forever.
Now, if you are a drinking man, and want to stop, write or call at the Three-Day Neal
Cure, at 945 South Olive St., Los Angeles, Cal., for their book, contract and bond.
**.
Read What Others Have to Say About the NEAL CURE—
The Cure That Cures to Stay Cured
HOTEL MAN SAYS MR. H. S. BUTLER ] THIS MAYOR TOO
"RIGHT TREATMENT" OF ,DES MOINES ENDORSES CURE
Watclied Its Results Upon a Friend Who Vice President Dcs Molnes Savings Bank Says One of the. Worst Drunkards He.
Mas a Confirmed Drunkard — Sayg tne ea i Three Day Drink Ever Saw Was Permanently Cured
Nln lCHatlur rH«Hh C__l" e v ' Habit Cure Make- a -Work, and Supports HI.
Appearance. Man His Own Family How.
Mr. "W. L. Brown, proprietor of BoIHI- To Whom It May Concern:
the Hotel Chamberlain, Dcs Moines, "To Whom It May Concern: . I had a man that I had sentenced
lowa, has this to say of what he ..j had con cluded that whisky had to jail a number of times from
has observed in relation to The Neal a frlend of mine for keepSf but glnce drunkenness; ne wai one of the
"ToVhom It M*y Concern: h\oU Cur^ X ZSTSjftoS!** worst drunkards ' ever kneW H
"Early in January last a friend of BUTLER" wa- treated for three days under
mine took the Neal Cure, and I , n £rr£l treTtrnpnt m V observation at the Atlantic hos
never saw such a marvelous change The Neal is an internal treatment ,' fcc"T atl°" !\\ *?? Atlantic nos
in a man, his feelings, actions, phy- that is given in 30-drop doses, no Pital by Dr. B. E. Neal and at the
slcal appearance and general health. hypodermic injections, that* effects end of that time he was discharged
The cure in this case demonstrates a perfect cure of the drink habit in and to every appearance perfectly
that the Neal Cure is exactly the three days, at the institute or In cure( j
right treatment." the home. . The result of the treatment In hig
case Is truly marvelous. This treat
, „ I, N im ii ii i ■ ____ _- ■■' ment took place In the early part
iNLAL Iml 11 v I LoPLIiAANvILLLo SxrSkiL'K,
f^yl tC f/*\ I\/r l C^P «P honorable employment and is
VJ*T J __V*J Vl/LlV__ _\ I todilv working and supporting his
-^ *T . w^-'» ■*•-"**» T** ■>* « . family. 1 have no hesitation in giv-
PHONES mm A 4072 ™ BROADWAY 4602 «■■ ln this treatment my unquallfled
• NEAL • CUPX • THE ' ONLY • CURE' Trtt*-, m.,.,'
' " ' i ~ ' —:' ' Atlantic, lowa, 3-3-'lO.
OPEN-AIR GYM IS
PLAN AT STANFORD
Foundations of Building Wrecked
by 1906 Quake Will Be
Abandoned
When the handsome million-dollar
gymnasium of Stanford university was
destroyed in April, 1906, when it was all
but completed, tHe loss at the uni
versity was keenly felt. Ever since
the athletes at the institution have
been working under a handicap be
cause of the meager apparatus con
tained in the old wooden structure.
Now, however, it woukl seem that the
disaster was a blessing in disguise, as
Stanford universtty is to have one of
the most modern and unique gym
nasiums in the world.
While it has not been definitely an
nounced, it is practically understood
that the old foundations of the de
stroyed gymnasium will never be used
for a new gym structure, but that the
trustees will build a shelter or sroup
of shelters which will comprise an
open-air gym which will be different
from anything hitherto attempted by
universities. The experts who have
been consulted in regard to the
project are enthusiastic, and state that
an open-air gym at Stanford would be
far superior to the old-style affair.
The excellent all-year climate of the
i"alo Alto farm will be taken advan
tage of and the athletes permitted to
work in the open air, rain or shine.
Dad Moulton, the veteran trainer of
the Cardirtals, is enthusiastic over the
plans, and believes it will Increse the
standard of track athletes and follow
ers of all other branches of sports. He
furthermore believes that the men will
turn out for gym work at the uni
versity and train, whereas now many
do not do so because of the limited
apparatus.
FHKSI.KY ADVOCATKS IT
Coach George Presley of the football
and baseball squads is another sup
porter of the new gym idea, and prac
tically all of the varsity men expect
great things when the affair is com
pleted.
Plans for the gym are In a formative
state at the present time. President
David Starr Jordan, who is strongly in
favor of the scheme, has had the p'ann
under advisement for some time. He
ia In Europe, on his sabbatical leave,
and will not return to the campus until
the first of the year. It Is not ex
pected anything will be done before
this time.
As planned, the new gym will be
built In the form of a largo square,
the architecture being smaller to that
of the quadrangles of the academic
buildings.
The main feature will be a cinder
path under cover, shelters for ap-
paratus work and drill grounds. In
the center of the quadrangle the space
will be used, In all probability, for
football, soccer and rugby, and for
baseball and lacrosse. A large con
crete swimming tank is also contem
plated in addition to numerous sets of
s/iowers. The location for the new
addition to the university is prob
lematical, but will probably be as near
to the main buildings of the university
as is practicable, possibly on the site
of the existing gymnasium. The near
ness of the gymnasium is necessary to
admit of classwork during the regular
routine of academic study.
CONDON FAVORS PARI
MUTUEL BETTING FORM
Word comes from Chicago that no
more betting will ever be attempted
in the state of Illinois. This is the
direct opinion of none other than John
Condon, owner of the Harlem ran 1
track. In further discussing the rac
ing' situation in Illinois he said that
he believed the pari rnutuel machines
would solve the matter, and that they
would be approved by both the public
and the authorities.
In a final summing up hi- laid:
"Open betting is a thing nf the pant,
but should I start up again r shall cer
tainly favor the machines. Local con
ditions are In such chaotic state at
present that there is no telling which
way the cat will jump."
As a matter of fact there is ;i great
deal of interest and anxiety !>.inj; ej
hibited as to the probable direction of
the cat's Jump, for a Latoniu there are
at present over 300 horses waiting for
word from Chicago. Should the Katen
bo thrown open there will be no lack
of horses, as a great many turfmen
are delaying shipments fur definite
news.
BOYS BREAK UP REVIVAL
WITH 'KERCHOO' POWDERS
PITTSBURG, July SO.—Several hun
dred people, stirred by pentecoatal
revival meetings In the park Juat out
side the steel city of Hotneiti ad,
twice had their devotions rudely Inter
rupted by mockers. A night or two
ago the police broke up the meeting
when a riot was threatened by a
crowd of 4000 curious onlooker*.
During last night's oeremonlei, while
devout converts were prostrating them
selves upon straw in the huge meet
ing tent, they were simult.'imoiisly at
tacked with the sneeze. Th« "kerchoo"
spreud to the minister and congrega
tion until it became so violent that the
entire meeting- broke up. MischlevouH
boys are charged with having shaken
some sort of sneeze powder In the
straw.
It'» as e»»r *o lecur* a bargain In a vied
automobile., thiou»h want advertising, a* It
UMd to be—and still la-tv »ecur« a hone
and carrlas* - -_
LARGE CROWD PRESENT
AT THE CAMP MEETING
Californians May Give Support to
Rev. Francis McConnell
for Bishop ,
HUNTINGTON BEACH, July 2(/.—
-Much interest was manifested by tha
BCOrea of people who attended the cam;>
meeting hold here today. ijervlcea
opened with the usual prayer meet
ing, which was followed by other as
semblages and exercises.
The Rev. R. F. Smith of Milcreaso
Memorial church at 10:30 o'clock
preached on the "Co-operation of God
and Man," using as his scripture "Wa
are laborers together with God." Ha
spoke of the great evils of today.
The usual children's meeting was
conducted by Miss Sanburn, the con
ference Held worker.
The Rev. Maurice Walton of Elsl
nore gave a reading on the "Creed of
the Rolls" in connection with tho new
bell installed in the assembly hall to
day.
Prayer and brief addresses were of
-1" riil by the Rev. Lloyd of Florence,
A. W. Adklnson of Riverside, and th»i
Rev. G. C. Gcern, Los Angeles, respec
tively.
The Rev. Francis McConnrll, wh i
lectured at 3 o'clock on "The Living
Christ," according to reports, will re
i celve the support of the California
delegation to the next national con
vi nti m Tor election as bishop.
I'KOGKASI FOX Tt»n\V
At 7:15 p. m. the young women met
to form an organization. A quart ■
of an hour later Bishop Hugh.s
preached from the text: "The Lord
turned the captivity of Job -when V I
prayed for his friends."
Among the visitors to the camp wera
the followlnng: Mrs. W. Hayes of Col
ton, the Rev. Graves of Pasaden .
Mrs. William Plttenger, PeJlbrook; D.
E. Healey, Los Angeles; J. R. Co
lings, Santa Ana; Mr. and Mrs. Her
mtll, Los Angeles; William Shuito and
family, Fullerton; the Rev. E. A. Ad
kinson,.Riverside; Rev. Geyer and Rev.
Scott, San Bernardino, th<> latter ac
companied by a club of .six younj;
women.
Tomorrow's program will consist of
the following: A sunrise prnyer meet
ing at 7 o'clock; a sermon by tin- Rev,
Beans of Covlna at 10:80; a children's
meeting at 1:30; a lecture on "Tim
Cross" by the Rev. McConnell at S
and a sermon by Bishop Hughes at
7:30 o'clock.
An interesting program for Saturday
by the students of De Pauw university
and others has been arranged.
If* as easy to teoure a bargain In » u«|
automobile, through want advertising, mm II '
DMd to be—-and »UU U-to ••our* • bora*
and can *rr* ■ — ■■,<
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