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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 06, 1910, Image 1

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Would You Like a
Thousand Dollar Bouquet?
IT IS OFFERED FOR YOUR
EXJOY2IEXT WITHOUT CHARGE
See The Sunday Call
VOLUME CVIL— NO. 127.
BALLINGER'S ACT
PLEASES OFFICIALS
Accessibility of Hetch Hetchy
cport Changes Water
Situation
City's Case Will Be Presented in
Washington by Long, Mc-
Carthy and Manson
The decision of Secretary Ballinger
that San Francisco may now have
access to the report of the engineers,
\u25a0which he has endeavored to construe
as a basis for the revocation of the
Hetch Hetchy permit, has- placed an
entirely new complexion upon the
. water situation. It is felt in admin
istration circles that the city's posi
tion has been greatly strengthened by
the latest turn of affairs. The view
is taken that the claims of this city
are predicated entirely upon reason
and law and that th«* position of the
city is practically impregnable.
It was feared that with an unpub
lished report reposing in a secret al
cove Ballinger could do about as he
chose in regard to the questioned per
mit. With all the facts in evidence,
however, and a full hearing upon the
merits of the issue, there is little fear
among local officials that the privi
leges heretofore bestowed can with
Justice be taken from San Francisco.
There has been a lurking suspicion that
the case has been programed against
San Francisco. However, the opinion
prevails that an open presentation of
ihe facts will nullify the opposition.
City Engineer Marsden Manson was
greatly pleased v when he learned that
BalHngfT had removed the ban of se
crecy from the engineer's reports. He
at once wired to Judge Stockslager,
who has been acting for San Francisco
at Washington, requesting an imme
diate resume of the documents. This
should reach Manson within a day or
two.
In the meantime City Attorney Long
•will be compelled to alter the brief he
has been preparing to submit on be
half of the city. He had been proceed
ing on the theory that the reports in
Washington would not be placed at his
disposal. Even with the change In at
titude on the part of Secretary Bal
linger it is felt that the city has been
placed at a disadvantage..
From now on the city's case will be
prepared as rapidly as possible. The
delegation to "Washington as at present
planned will consist of Mayor Mc-
Carthy. City Attorney Long and City
F-iigineer Manson.
The hearing will be held before the
department of . the interior on May 5.
£!more Leffingwell, secretary to the
mayor, said yesterday that it was Mc-
Carthy's intention to go to Washington
on the Hetch Hetchy mission if his
health would permit. The mayor will
.address himself to the general features
\u25ba'f the project. Manson will deal with
the engineering aspects, and Long will
handle the legal end.
Although there has been no official
communication from the national cap
ital disclosing the nature of the data
that appear to have had such sudden!
\u25a0w-fight with Secretary Ballinger, it is
believed here that the arguments were
based upon the theory that the Lake
Eleanor supply could be made all suf
flcipnt for the needs of San Francisco.
This would call for the -development
of the watershed over the ridge from
Lake Eleanor and the diversion of the
streams by means of a long tunnel into
the Lake Eleanor reservoir. The
streams re<roJring such treatment
would be Jack Main creek. Frog creek
and Stubblefield creek. Not only
would the cost of this method of con
struction b«* enormous, but it would
call for the destruction of some of the
most beautiful scenery in the Sierra,
for which Ballinger has professed such
a tender regard. It would obliterate
the wonderful falls on what is known
a? Falls creek.
The Hetch Hetchy project will claim
the close attention of the administra
tion until the hearing in Washington.
Hetch Hetchy Indorsed
f OAKLAND. April 5. — The central la
bor council and the building trades
council of Oakland will make a strong
fjght in favor of the Hetch Hetchy
water proposition now before the peo
ple of Pan Francisco. At last night's
meeting of the labor council W. H.
Urmy, chief of the electrical depart
ment of San Francisco, and B. B.
Rosenthal. first vice president of the
Pan Francisco labor council, were in at
tendance, and an apepal was made to
both councils for co-operation in the
fight now being made.
It was argued that the secretary of
the interior had no right to interfere
in the development of a water supply
for San Francisco, and a resolution was
presented protesting against such in
terference, to be forwarded to Presi
dent Taft and members of both the
house and the senate of the United
states.
The resolution comes as a result of
Secretary of the Interior Richard A.
"* Ballinger notifying San Francisco of
ficials that he proposed to reopen the
matter of a water supply, and consider
the desirability of revoking the rights
owned by the city to its largest and
most important reservoir, in which the
city owns more than half the storage
area under patents from the United
States, and the right to utilize the re
mainder' under the laws.
WINTER AND SUMMER
IN ONE CITY TOGETHER
Snow Shoveler, Street Sprinkler
and Lawn Mower Work
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
QUINCT. April s.— Within a radius
• of 350 feet in the heart of the city
today was found a most peculiar cpndi
tlon of climate. One man was shovel
ing snow, a second was sprinkling the
dust in the street, and a third was
running his lawn mower. This is no
"hot house and winter" combination.
JVU three were working under the
"uluc skies, the snow ehoveler tossing
off great, white heaps of fluffyness, the
gardener leaving .behind him a green
mist, and the street sweeper being fol
lowpd by dry clouds of dust.
Quincy is built on a hillside, and
the climatic comparisons above and be
r~ low the snow line at this time of year
arc startling.
TRAXS-AKDnTE TUNNEL OPENED— Santiago,
Chile. April S. — The irnn«.-Andin<" railcwuy
tunnpl w«s formaly op*nc d today -with the
{•vs j-apo of . a \u25a0 train ; bearing - the < rhiloan and
Arcfatine PommiEKir>o<>rs and<*her repn»Kenta
tivft of both countrf*"*. The occasion was one
at jreucrtl celebration, SHfH
The San Francisco Call.
INDEX OF THE
SAN FRANCISCO CALL'S
NEWS TODAY
TELEPHONE KBARJVY 86
WEDNESDAY. APRIL 6. 1910
EDITORIAL
Balllngrr's excuse for concealment. Pace 0
Pitiful excuses for betraying public In
terest. • Pane «
Absurd requirement a* to California wines. P. 6
Fight between progresslres and standpat
; tern. »*««e 9
Bill to dispose of water power sites. Page 6
POLITICAL
Bell and McNab see result of democratic pri
maries in different light. I'aee 1
CITY
Census of larje cities will not be known until
January 1. f«Ke 1«
Supreme court ihudders at lawyer's slangy
brief. Pa*e 1
Blow on Jaw deliTered by Robert Byington
proves fatal to James C. Perez. Page 1
Ladies* clob of Golden Gate commandery glTes
briliiant dance. Page 16
Three cornered fight on for California, club
presidency. Pace 10
Return of J. C. Stubbs to railroad conference
forbodes meeting of importance. Page 5
Woman in affidavit makes bitter attack on
Judge Coffey. l'ajre 16
Exposition financiers will meet today to
formulate plan of campaign. Pago 4
Stockmen read The Call and demand better
-prices from agents. Pase 5
Fickert files estimate for department appro
priation in annual budget. Page 2
Richard F. O'Rourke admits charge of embez
zling sum of $6,561.53. Pair 5
Colonel Patten of quartermasters' department
\u25a0 is married in the east. fage -
I SUBURBAN
Alameda council orders inrestigation of short
age in business office. Pase 8
Mother near deatb in attempt to rescue babies
from flames. Page e>
Berkeley electric company reduces charge for
city's lights by $6,529 a year. Page $
Young Chinese clothing thief only smiles when
grilled by police. Page S
Defendant in divorce suit poses as model hus
band, haTlog washed dishes. Page 8
Barber flees from bride and throws himself
In front of train. Pace 8
Miss GenerieTe Chambers becomes Mrs. Frank
Elwell Case at pretty wedding. Page 0
Pickpockets find lucrative field on ferry and
Oakland cars. Page 'J
Suit to set aside mortgage on the ground that
it was obtained by fraud. Page »
English club's presentation of "Nero" to be
given at Greek theater. Page S
Japanese chorus will be feature of Treble Clef
murlcale at Greek theater. - Page 8
Oakland clubwomen will ballot for new di
rectors. » Page 8
School board will not enforce vaccination laws
ootil supreme court acts. Page 0
EASTERN
Lieutenant Sir Ernest Shaekleton credit* Peary
with discovery of north pole. Page 5
Doctor Miller vividly describes scene of kill
ing of J. B. Sayler. , Page 5
Traction officUla in Philadelphia say that
strike Is bow over. Page 3
SPORTS
Forty days of racing assured for Salt Lake,
with proepecta bright. Page 10
Willie Hoppe beaten by Morningstar In a bril
liant game of IS.I balkline. Page 11
Englishmen, ualng strange ponies, beaten by
Burlingame on polo field, 7 to 0. Page 11
• Three C league season opens Sunday with
games at Watsonvllle and Monterey. Page 11
Lebanon Presbyterians win at basket ball in
Sunday school athletic league series. Page 11
Speedy Santa Clara college nine going after
scalps of St. Mary's tossere. Page 11
Cardinal seniors take Stanford interclass meet,
with the freshmen second. Page 10
Racing season at Emeryville is extended to
Xune 4 by President Williams. Page 10
Fan St. Joseph's school baseball team downs
St. Patrick's by score of 16 to 6. Page 10
Jeffries begins his training at Rowardennan
lodge for great ring battle. - Page 10
Powell and Memsic ready for their 15 round
engagement at Oakland tonight. Page 10
Boston court rules out Jack Johnson fight con
tract as compounding felony. Page 10
Record batching season for eteelheads at Santa
Cruz fish hatchery. Page 10
Rally in ninth puts only life Into game won by
Seals over Oakland. Page 11
Hogan-Jobnny McCarthy bout at Dreamland
Friday night should be fast. Page 10
Aqueduct racing association decides to abandon
steeplecbasing this season. Page 10
Santa Clara and Stanford cardinal nines sched
uled to clash again today. Page 10
Portland outlets Vernonltcs and wins by score
of 10 to 1 at Los AnfrrJrs. Page 11
Los Angeles wius from Sacramento Senators by
snappy fielding, 4 to 3. Page 11
California trackmen meet Pomona today before
big clash with Stanford. Page 10
MARINE
New navy target goes on rocks at Fort
Point. Page 15
DEATH OF NOTED COAST
EDUCATOR AT SALEM
Dr. C. C. Stratton Passes Away
After Many Years of Service
PORTLAND, 'April s.— Dr. Charles
Carroll Stratton, one of the most prom
inent divines and educators on the Pa
cific coast, died at Salem yesterday,
after long illness.
Doctor Stratton was the founder of
the Taylor Street Methodist church in
this city shortly after his graduation
from Willamette university. In 1872
he went to Salt Lake, where he built
the First Methodist church in that city.
In 1875 he went to San Jose. Cal,
where he became pastor of the First
Methodist church. t
Two years later he was appointed
president of the University of the Pa
cific. He served in that capacity for
10 years and then became president of
Mills college, Fruitvale. In IS9O he
left that institution to become chan
cellor of Willamette university, an In
stitution . now .defunct-
WILLINGNESS TO AID
COST MAN HIS LIFE
Farmer Is Crushed by Piano at
Visalia ,
VISALIA, April s.— His willingness
to aid in unloading a piano at the
Crystal theater today cost William
Bates, a farmer living, near Lindsay,
his life.. He was crushed and instantly
killed under the heavy instrument # . -
Bates, volunteered to assist -several
draymen who were taking" the/piano
from a van In front of the theater. He
was carrying part of the load when his
foot slipped- and- he fell under the
piano,, tripping one of theothermenfas
he did. so. ...The piano_ fell. on'«hisi head,*
crushing it. ; Death was \u25a0 instantaneous.'
Bates a wife and several
children. • . :-.
SAN FRANCISCO; WEDNESDAY, APRIL 6, Vl9lO.
SUPREME COURT
SHUDDERS AT
SLANGY BRIEF
Cites Lawyer for Contempt Who
Substitutes Ade's Language
for Blackstone's
— - •
Dignified Justices' Ire Aroused
by Reading About "Butt
Ins" and "Peaches"
As a horrible example of what the
justices of the supreme court believe
that a legal document should not be,
the brief of Attorney Ralph W. Schoon
over of Santa Barbara was yesterday
held up to the public gaze and Schoon
over was cited to show cause why he
should not be punished for contempt of
court.
The following words must never be
used in briefs filed before the supreme
court:
Peach, rntv, rotten, putrid, butt In.
Nor shall a lawyer refer to a de
cision of a superior court in such sul
phate language as:
"It is a huge judicial joke, and would
have been funny had it not been quite
so raw, and intended and used as a
hypocritical judicial cloak to^ cover as
damnable a case of unblushing rob
bery and oppression of the widow and
orphan as ever went unwhipped of jus
tice in this reign of Mammon."
Small Sum Involved
And only $651.07 was involved. How
much the 7 odd cents had to do with
the langage used by Attorney Schoon
over has not yet appeared.
The trouble started in a suit tried
before Superior Judge Walter Bordwell
of Santa Barbara county. A. C. Wil
liams sued A. P. Lane, trustee of the
estate of Addle L. Allen, bankrupt.
Judge Bordwell gave Williams judg
ment for $651.07. Attorney Schoon
over for Lane appealed, to the supreme
court. Then he flledhis brief.
The justices of the supreme court
met in bank to review the papers in
the case of Williams vs. Lane. One
of the justices took up the brief of
Attorney Schoonover and began to read
it aloud. He got over a few where
ases and other conventional phrases.
Then he came to a new paragraph.
"'Then the state court butts into the
game,' " he read in an amazed tone.
"Beg pardon — I didn't quite follow?"
interrupted one of the learned associ
ate justices.
" 'Then the state court butts in—' "
"My gracious," exclaimed a justice,
"did Blackstone ever use such lan
guage?"
Ade Replaces Blackstone
"If my memory serves me," suggested
Justice Mclvin, "it sounds like a newer
master; Ade, I believe his, name is.
The justice who was reading the
brief continued: , .
" 'Then a state court butts into the
game, and when it has gotten its A but
ter going it is unable to stop, but con
tinued with all the judicial solemnity
of an owl. Its action would doubtless
pass muster in a circus or a moving
picture studio: but certainly do not
comport very well with the dignity
and caution — "
"'Dignity and caution,' does he say —
sacialege," muttered a learned associ
ate justice. "But go on, pray, we must
get this* nightmare over with. And
they talk of abolishing capital punish
ment!"
The reading of the brief was con
tinued: "Do not comport very well with
dignity and caution and evenness of
mind popularly believed'to' be /person
ified in one who wears \u25a0. the judicial
ermine and is presumed to. know the
law and to administer it.'"
There was a general judicial gasp
en bane.
" 'The decision Is a peach,' " contin
ued the reader.
"What?" exclaimed a learned jus
tice. "What?"
Melviri Interprets Expressions
"In the vernacular," explained Jus
tice Melvin, "the word 'peach* signifies
anything rare, pretty— l gather that it
is used here in an ironical sense."
« " 'Said rotten decision,' " continued
the reader, " 'was the rottenest de
cision that ever disgrjiced the records
of any court; for it wiped. out the.en
tire story of his perfidy. 'lt- Is a raw
decision.' " V
"That, I fancy, is another colloquial
ism," asserted Justice Henshaw. ,
'"The said judgment,' "the brief was
read, " 'is ". one of the wonders- of the
legal world. It is a finding not only
frivolous, but false as well, and was
intended simply as a cloak to cover
rnore.villalny.';'
There were other, phrases that never
before had" found their way into the
pure -lexicon.-, of the • supreme 'court.'
"The. decision^was putrid." There was
sarcasm, too. *Attorney_ J' Schoonbvef
said the judgment' was the ''conclusion
.ofj.a sapient court," of, massive brains;
a masterpiece or judicial- wisdom."
And all this -the ., 'supreme! court of i
California ',. yesterday . , declared , ,to be
."Scandalous, disgraceful. Insulting and
constitutes^ a contempt- of Uhis court."
Schooriover- was - cited i to /appear at the
Los- Angeles session .of , the court
April 13.
"VICTORY," SAYS
BELL; "FUNERAL,"
ASSERTS McNAB
BOSSeS Of Old and New Democ
racy Conflict in Opinions of
Outcome of Campaign
Feud of Leaders Promises to Be
Bloodless Affair, Pend
ing Primaries
I believe I nill have no opponent for
the democratic nomination' for gov
ernor. THEODORE A. BELL.
- Xo, I shall not , be active tn Bell'M
campaign. Funerals are gad; then Bell
has had ho many. GAVIN McNAB. .
The democratic. situation is so simple
that Gavin McNab, boss of the old or
ganization democracy, and Theodore A.
Bell, master of a regenerated bourbon
ism, find no difficulty in summing it up
in a sentence each.
! Theodore A. Bell believes that his
ambition to lead democracy's hosts
again will be gratified without a fight
at the primary polls. Gavin McNab de
clines to admit directly that Bell will
be nominated by default, but admits it
indirectly by declaring that he will not
participate in the funeral affair, be
cause Bell has already enjoyed more
than the customary number of funerals.
Bloodless Feud Promised
['. So far as the primary campaign is
concerned the McNab-Bell feud prom
ises to be a bloodless affair. \u25a0 After
the primaries at which Bell expects
to be returned a default winner — but
that is another story.
Bell's hopes of a nomination with
out opposition seems to be in a fair
way of realization. The formal retire
ment of Senator E. O. Miller of Visalia
has put a spoke in the wheel of Bell's
opponents. Tom Geary was at no time
a bona fide candidate. At no time were
the proponents of Tim Spellacy on the
square with the oil magnate. Tremen
dous pressure has been brought to bear,
on James V. Coleman, but to date he
has given no sign, of a desire, to try
conclusions with Bejl.
To the impartial observer It would
appear that Bell had succeeded in
backing his opponents off the demo
cratic board. Bell does not put it' so
baldly, but that is the way the situation
appeals to him. ', .
Bell Positive of Victory
• "I, believe I will have no opponent for
the nomination for governor," said
Bell yesterday. "Senator Miller's re
fusal to enter the contest was not un
expected. I never believed he would
be a candidate. Undoubtedly if the
nomination could be offered to Senator
Miller he might see it In 'a different
light. That could not be done this
year. If it had been offered to him
the ' circumstances would, have been
misunderstood. Opposition would make
no difference to me. Of course it would
result in a different campaign, and one
can make a better general, election
campaign if he does not have "to fight
for the nomination. I want to make
the fight this time. After the primary
election it is all a gamble, but I want
to see what can be done."
"Will you be active in Bell' 3 cam
paign?" McNab' was asked. ' '
"No," replied the genius of- the San
Francisco democratic organization.
"Funerals are sad; then Bell has" had
so many."
The attempt to bring out an oppo
nent to Bell has been unsatisfactory
work. The; leaders of the old Mine
democracy are out of sympathy , with
the former Napa man. They believe
that with Beli at the helm in Califor
nia the state democracy will remain
as effectually divided as is national
democracy over William Jennings
Bryan,
No Objection to Bell •
That attitude is by no means char
acteristic of all the followers of. the
McNab organization in San • Francisco.
Some of; the men prominently identi
field with the McNab. forces, are for
Bell.. They, are not shouting their;
opinions, from the housetops, -but they
insist that they can see; no objection 'to
Bell either as a candidate or as .'a
governor. - '
Tim Spellacy has advised Bell and
his lieutenants that ' he wants none
of the -nomination ;for lieutenant gov
ernor. Spellacy;is for Cartwright.' Cart
wright is for Spellacy, or, for that mat
ter, foraimost any candidate who will
step into the breach and leave :Cart
wright; free to settle; his differences
with ; Assemblyman; A. M. ' Drew 'of
Fresno, who iis out >for, the republican
nomination for Cartwright's job.
AGREEMENT REACHED
; ; 'IN SMOKE DISPUTE
Mining Company Will Kill the
. Fumesjby Cottrell Process , v
[Special Dispatch to -The Call]
: REDDINGf April ,s.— An oral" agree
ment was - reached - today/ between - the
Shasta county farmers'^ association and
the :Balaklava » mining, company similar
to . the ibetween,- the farmers "ami
the j Mammoth (copper company \u25a0> regard
ing .the of , smelter^ smoke.
The rßalakl'ava^ com pan y w 11 1 ; k 111* the
poisonous fumes' by^the Cottreil process
without thY *gas ': bag y house, whereas
the Mammoth .company.; is using, a' large*
gas bag^ housed ; ',!"'-';\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0' V'^"-:':
BLOW ON JAW IS FATAL
BATTLE OVER A WOMAN
{James 'C.^Pcrez, who died yesterday, without ! regaining,. consciousness
| .. : ... j ;. after, being by Robert Biyington.
BYINGTON ON JAILED
FOR PEREZ' DEATH
Son of Deputy Sheriff Arrested
for Fractu ring Skull of «
Amateur Athlete
James C' Perez, whose skull -was
fractured In an encounter. with Robert
Byington March : 25, .died, yesterday
jmorning : .without" regaining complete
consciousnesses. . Young Byington, who
is the, son of Deputy Sheriff' William
Byington and brother.' of , former Dis
trict Attorney Lewis" Byingtdn," was or
dered into custody by Captain of Detec
tives ..Wall shortly after news, of the
death was received. : . ;.
Byington was 'attacked -'by 'Perez in
a saloon .at .Bush «nd Fjillmpre^ streets.
In: an endeavor- to .protect :himself he
swung, a blow.- to his 'opponent's : jaw,
kno.cklng him to. the sidewalk and frac-'
turing his skull. , Perez was taken ' to
the central. em.ergency; : hospital , and
later was removed to his home at 212S
Bush street, where"' he - .^required the
attention, of a •trained nurse. . Doctor
McGettigan and .Doctor \u25a0 McCarthy, a
brain specialist/ have had charge of- the
case. .. ,\ "."',\u25a0*.,'.',' \' v , \u25a0• ' "' U>; ' *' '*'
Relatives of Perez stated -yesterday
that the trouble- arose --aver., some, re
marks made' by •Byirigt6n> concerning
Miss Mandalay'Boyd, 'wham Perez was
to marry./ ;, t.- v- - ' . . •
• Perez was 32 years :old.;\ He .was a
natiye - . of Hollister, ;where .he leaVes
a: mother, two* brothers; and 'a sister.
For ; a number of; years he was .em
ployed in- that city &s: a'clerk, 'and at
odd times he has lodged in San Fran-'
elseo \u25a0 with Mrs. de Soto,' a_ cousin. ."^by
marriage. !\u25a0 •\u25a0 .- . ; ".'.'\u25a0 \u25a0 ' '
I ''He', was - l a "' man : of -exceptional ath
letic ability and 1 was well known ;in
amateur baseball circles. ._ According
to his friends,--it- was -this- fact . that
proved his undoing,"; for under ordinary
circumstances ;he could have worsted
Byington. 'Byington knew this! and
ml the fatal- encounter -.intentionally
drove homehis most.powerful,blow.
, Perez' /body was -removed to Mc-
Cormlck's undertaking parlors : in '. Va-.
lencia street. 'He will be '"buried in
Hollister.; v ' V " ,' : .
BISHOP NICHOLS SPEAKS
ABOUT ROOSEVELT'S LIFE
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
* BERKELEY. .April s.— Bishop Wil
liam Ford Nichols of the -Episcopal :dio
ckse of California' delivered the annual
address .this 'evening. before v the. St.
John's club. -'; .^ ;>;> : '•.;. "
f "In the course of ] his ; talk,- which \vas
on the I theme; "For the^Good .'of \ the
Service,'.- Bishop Nichols/made a' passing
reference to Rooseyelt'sjqurnejvsaying
that '4 the ' v . Hfe*^ of ; a* . f ormer. : president
"world '"may/ appear. a" game, 1 , though part
*bf : it : is -a^very; strenuous ; grame. I .' •_*:/>"
f v*Bishop7 Nichols \u25ba'irisiated' that "religion
wasithe real goal of life.'.".
\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0-'\u25a0 \u25a0>'\u25a0\u25a0-\u25a0 \u25a0:' ' : \u25a0' \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0•'\u25a0"- \u25a0-" .' .." \u25a0' :': ' \ • "
WEATHER.
~Y?ESTERDhY-iCloudy; vest wind; maxi
'' f~mumhanperaturc\' 60 ; minimum. 54.
FOREC^sfVgbR TODAY — Cloudy, ;
-r-~j/i^er^ift -Jhe . morning; moderate soatkeast
NEW APPOINTMNTS
MADE BY STANFORD
Board of Trustees of University
Augment and Advance
Many teachers
\u25a0MHM
[Special Dispatch to The Calll
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, April 5.—
Several new 'appointments to the
teaching staff of the. university were
made by th<s board of .trustees at its
last meeting in. San Francisco,
j Among the Hew men" to be added to
the' list of professors is Rufus C. Bent
ley., who ia to be assistant, professor
in the department of education. Dr.
Lewis, M. Terman is also to be an as
sistant, in .the., education department.
E. W. Ponzer-t.is to be assistant pro
fessor of app]fed. mathematics. Galen
H. C.levenger.-who.is at. present occu
pying a position in the department of
metallurgy -in the absence of Professor
Newsbm, is to be. an assistant pro
fessor in this department. Dr. Frank
P.^Blalsdell is v to become an assistant
professor of applied anatomy at Stan
ford. : Dr. v Hans Zlnsser is to be asso
ciate professor of bacteriology. Doctor
Folsom, a Stanford graduate, is to be
assistant professor of mining.
; Besides the new apointments the fol
lowing promotions were made:
J Dr. (Jeorge C.' Pric*. now associate professor,
ta be professor of loology.
J Dr. George J. Pierce.. now associate professor,
to b* professor of botany. . .
t William A. Hillcbrand. now Instructor in elec
trical engineering. ; to be assistant professor.
\u25a0 Kovce Jt. i Lons, > now .. Instructor .in physical
training, to be assistant professor.
I Luther W.^Bahnex, now Instructor in metal
lurgy,- to be 'assistant professor. \u25a0
- Xhe .following instructors were for
the academic year ISUO-1911: . .-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0.
{ Brune Boeznjrrr. in German: CD. Bamett la
chemistry; Florence Bolton. in physical training:
J.- K. ; Bonnell.. In. Enftlish: C. N. Cross. Id me
chanical enßlneering: L- E.- Cutter. In mechant
cal. enslneerinK.-F. O. < Ellenwood. In mechanical
engineering; J. 11.- Foss. In clrll engineering: R.
H. Hareonrt. in mechanical' engineering: H. 1111
mer. Jn German; P. A. Knowlton. in Greek and
I.atln;»J. B. Liggett, in mechanical engineering;
IV A: Ross; In physics; H. TV. Maloney. in phys
ical training: C. Moser, in drl] engineering; P.
A-.jiMartln, in history; -T. J. Palraateer. In me
chanical-engineering: A. E. Roth, student ad
jiser; Theresa P.. Russell, in English: . W. 11.
Sloan." in chemistry: . Chloe Lesley Stark*, in
graphic art; E.J. Stanley, in mechanical en
gineering. -:
; A. X.' Roth was reappoinfed student adTisor.
'; --The following new instrnc torn were appointed:
; Everett W. Smith '(Stanford. A. 8., English.
•Perley A. Ross. •in physics. Ross is a grad
uate of.Staufonl (A. 8.. physics. 190 R.)
'George F. McEwen, In -applied mathematics.
McEwen is a . graduate of Stanford (A. 8..
physics. 1905.) ,;
; Professor Ryan of the electrical en
gineering, department, who was re
tained by the. city of "Los Angeles as
consulting : engineer :. during the con
struction of the great aqueduct by that
city,] is to 'deliver an address, before the
mechanical society on en
gineering, problems connected "with the
construction of the]' aqueduct.
TORPEDO FLOTILLA OFF
I FOR SPRING PRACTICE
SAN -DIEGO,- April s.— With the de
paTtureHhisjmorninsr of the destroyer
Paul Jones and the torpedo boat Golds
borough, .the , entire torpedo Iflotilla . of
10 little ships is ;on its way north to
the": Santa,; Barbara .channel; for spring
target practice.- Besides , the Paul Jones
and j. the '.Goldsborough. the' flotilla in
cluded j the 'destroyers sWhippl*, Trux
tun, ? Hull, V Perry/; Preble, £ Steward "and
Lawrence- arid tthej torpedo-boat Rowan.
Lieutenant iCofnmander.llVC. Richard
son ,i, is tin command of the flotilla."
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
ROOSEVELT
DECLINES
TO MAKE
SIDES
Cancels Plan for Public Recep
tion to Avoid Appearing to
Countenance Any Re
ligious Dissensions
VICTOM EMMANUEL CALLS
ON FORMER PRESIDENT
Takes Noted American to Mili
tary College and on Ride
Through Italy's Fa
mous Capital
STATESMAN IMPRESSED
. BY SCENES IN CITY
By JOHN CALLAN O'LOUGHLIN
[Special Cable to The Call]
(Copyright bj the Tribune Co.. Chicago, 1910.)
ROME, April 5. — Just as he re
sisted the efforts of the Vatican
to restrict his liberty of action
after his proposed presentation to the
pope, so Theodore Roosevelt today re
sented an attempt by the Methodists
of Rome to make capital out of his
action.*;
When his attention was dfawn to
the inflammatory statement issued by
the Methodists, he immediately can
celed the reception at the American
ambassador's home fixed for tomor
row afternoon, and requested the
ambassador so to inform the Metho
dists. He reiterated* his-tnrohatic dis
approval of any attempts to inflame
religious animosities. .
Roosevelt's Statement
Roosevelt's statement follows:
I had made no arrangements to
speak at any church or before any
clerical organization in Rome. I
have received a number of gentle
men of all religious faiths who
have called at my rooms or at the
American embassy.
Under the circumstances. I have
requested the American ambassa
dor not to hold the reception which
he had intended to hold Wednes
day afternoon.
As regards all efforts, by whom
soever mnde, to bring about and
inflame religiaus animosities be
cause of what has occurred in
connection with the Vatican and
myself, I can do no more than to
refer to the . emphatic statements
contained in my open letter to Doc
tor Lyman Abbott, already pub
lished.
All that I there said I desire to
reiterate with my whole power.
I am able to state that Roosevelt re
gards the statement of the Methodists
here as simply scurrilous. He feels
that while the course of the Methodists
in no shape or way justifies the Vat
ican, the statement made last night by
the Methodists rendered it out of the
question for him to have anything to
do with them. Exactly as Roosevelt
feels that the majority of American
Catholics would repudiate th« action of
Cardinal Merry del Val Is ' he cartaln
that a great majority of the Methodists
in America will repudiate what was
done by the Methodists here.
Permits No Dictation
Whether or not the Catholics or tfce
Methodists believe, as he hopes thay
believe. In the justice of his action i.i
the two incidents, he stands and will
stand absolutely upon the principles
previously announced. He would no^
more submit to dictation by the Vat-
Jean than to dictation by the Methodists
in Rome and Just as little by the Meth
odist organization as by the Vatican.
Exactly as he refused to give the Vat
ican .the slightest promise of any kind
so when the Methodist organization
misbehaved he refused to have any
thing to do. with it. His whole course
in Rome has not been in the slightest
degree partisan. He cares not a snap
of his fingers for any possible effect
upon himself, for he feels that he is
entirely competent to take care of him
self, i \u25a0
'; He also believes that his fellow
countrymen will cordially approve of
his refusal to be dictated to by either
side. His sole concern has been to
try to prevent any religious acrimony
or bitterness in the United States. Ha
stands absolutely for justice and fair
dealing between the different creeds
and for treating with respect the re
ligious opinions of all honest men. And
hd can neither be coerced out of his
attitude by anything done by the Vati
can,on the one hand nor by any repre
sentatives of a Protestant organization
on. the other hand. .
Telegrams of Praise
\u25a0Roosevelt has been heartily congrat
ulated already by telegrams and quan-

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