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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 08, 1910, Image 2

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POLITICIANS IN
CONFERENCE AT
SAGAMORE HILL
Roosevelt Geis Firsthand Views
of Situation From Those
"In the Know-
New Hampshire, Indiana and
Montana Represented by
Senators and Statesmen
\u25a0 ture attitude were left in the dark.
And as an indication that this was not
the case, there was ( the presence of
Senator Carter, who steadily . has op
- posed insurgency.
'• ; Senator Beveridge spent only a few
hours at Sagamore hill, and it \ras evi
dent, that the press of other visitors
\u25a0 and a dinner engagement in New York
• that necessitated an early -return gave
him less time than he wished in which
" to discuss the political situation in In
, diana.
• " "I have no doubt Mr. "Roosevelt will
give out anything he wishes, to become
. public about the interview," said Be\>
eridjre. . . . ;
"l«rgave my views on the Indiana sit
uation fully In a formal statement sev
eral days ago," he added.
"DJd you -come away pleased with
the results of your visit?"
The senator's smile broadened until
he laughed aloud.
"Well," he said, "I have had many
talks with Mr. Roosevelt in the last few
years, but never in my experience have
I had one more satisfactory than that
. of today."
BEVEIIIDGE DEPARTS HAPPY
Further than this Senator Beverldge
• srould Cot go. '
"I start on my vacation tomorrow,"
he added, "and it is needless to say
that I go in a very happy frame of
mind."
Senator Beverldge said he came to
. Oyster Bay by appointment and that
. his visit had nothing to do with the
other visitors here today.
"I found Colonel Roosevelt," he
added, "more alive and more interested
In things than ever."
Winston Churchill was as careful as
Senator Beveridge to keep back any
specific Information as to the conversa
tion between Colonel Roosevelt, the
Bass brothers and himself.
"Colonel Roosevelt has been inter
ested in the fight since it began in 190S,
when I ran for governor," he said.
"This year Robert R. Bass of Peters
boro is a candidate for governor. He
• may be classed with the insurgents,
.but the New Hampshire republican or
ganization has not opposed his nomina
\u25a0 tion. Mr. Roosevelt wanted to know
about the situation in New Hampshire,
. and as I am an old friend of his I
came down to tell him." '
"Did Mr. Roosevelt indicate his at
titude in regard to the fight in Xew
Hampshire?"
"Only by his friendly attitude. He
. said nothing to show his views."
ACTIVE IX NEW HAMPSHIRE
Then Churchill produced a- paper on
which he had written a statement.
Here it is:
; "Our whole purpose in New Hamp
*ehire this summer is to make Mr. Bags
governor and to elect a legislature to
support him. We have done nothing
• else;, we have meddled with nothing
else. We. know Mr. Bass is uncompro
"imising. He has been with the pro
.-eressive movement sftice it started. He
is incapable of making political deals.
Senator Carter, on his return from
Sagamore hill, said that while his visit
was not a political one he had given
the colonel considerable information
• about the situation in the we6t. -
\u25a0•• "I assured him," said Senator Carter,
"that the alleged divisions in the west
.\u25a0 .were greatly exaggerated and that
liiany of us were trying to attain the
.*ame ends through different methods."
Senator Carter said he- had assured
Colonel Roosevelt that the strength of
the insurgent .movement in the north
west had been overestimated. The
senator askedjf there was any possi
bility of a breach' between President
Taft and Colonel Roosevelt and he re
plied: :s: s
. "1 can see no danger of It. Mr.
Roosevelt will probably have more of
a soothing influence than any other.
" "The people; of the state trust him
and his nomination andelectlon will be
. a clear cut victory, a signal stage* in
the fight we began four years ago."
Senator Carter looked gravely at the
interviewers and informed them the
-people In his part of the country wore
. not hearing much about the insurgent
movement just now. The senator came
alone and returned to Xew York alone.
. • •» ....
BOY ADMITS STEALING— Ch»rI»s westwood,
-•1? Tears of r.pe. wbo wars he has no home, wts
•rrested yesterday tad taken to tbe Juvenile
fletettion borne. • He eocfessed to having stolen
many bicycles.
Gbas. Keilus St Ca
EXCLUSIVE
High-Grade Clothiers
NO BRANCH STORES. NO AGENTS
A REAL SALE
Spring and Summer
Suits and Overcoats
"A Off
Jewelers Building
150 Post Street
San FrarieisGa
States and Cities Divide
Regarding Pugilistic Shows
According Io slate and municipal laws and the declarations' made
b\) officials the Jeff ries- Johnson fight pictures will not be barred every
where. Here isa summary of the situation so far developed: ,
-Cities Barring Fight Pictures
San Francisco • . Providence,. R. I. Topeka, '.Kan: ' : '
Berkeley Phoenix, Aria. .Milwaukee'
Rositcll, >'. 31. Atlanta, Ga. . Lexington, Ky.
Wichita, Knn. 'Savannah, Ga. \u25a0 ..Norfolk, 5 Val i
Lynohburp, Va. \u25a0 Mobile, Ala. An<che>;, 3lis».
El Paso, Tex v »w Orleans Lou "Angeles
Minneapolis ' Louisville, Ivy. \u25a0 St. l.oui.s
Boston Fort Worth, Tex. Dew Molnps' '\u25a0'
Washington, D. C. - Little Rock, Ark. Portland, Me.
: Harrfwburg,- Pa. . . \u0084
. Cities Not Barring JFight Pictures
Covlnpton,' Ky. "' ' * '• Portland, : Ore. \u0084• . Kansas City- '• •• ••. '%^--
Frankfort. * K>V - c ':\u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 Seattle.- ' .-. • St. Joseph,. Mo. \u25a0'\u25a0 \u25a0• \u25a0
Philadelphia ' ' DenVer - Indianapolis
' o ' . . Fre»"n/)i ' ' !
Cities Where Action Is in Doubt .
Sacramento .- ' : Johnstown," Pa. • Alameda. -
"San Dleeo Xew York - Chicago
Fresno * \u25a0 ' Plttsbnrg, Pa. , St. Joseph, Mo.
Oakland
States Where Law or Governor Is Against
. . • \]'-\ Pictures
.Maryland . Arkansas • South Carolina
Maine ' lovra \u25a0 Alabama
Vlrgtnla Michigan - South' Dakota -
Indiana , '
. States WJnev& Law Permits Fight Pictures ,
Washington " • Montnna ' " .Missouri .:
\u25a0 - . ... • - • ?-\u25a0 : . \Stntes. v Cities./
Against Pictures . . . ... . , ; .;..1O . V. 28 '\
For pictures ~.. :i .............:... .-. ':...."..., .. ........ .-.; ... 4^ \u25a0'\u25a0\u25a0 'lO;
Doubtful ..;.:;.. r:.... .........;.......:.... '......—. .....— 10
WOMAN PICTURES
ROAD TO SUICIDE
Daughter of Minister, Returning
From Brink of Beyond, Tells
Tale of Her Despair
On a- cot in a crowded ward of • the
city and county hospital, cared for by
the hands of strangers and utterly de
pendent on public, charity, Mrs. Ella
Van Tries, daughter of a prominent
Methodist minister of Texas and \>nce
wife of a wealthy physician of Indiana,
is lying, in a critical condition as the
result of a. self-administered dose of
carbolic acid taken Wednesday night.
Since she was removed . there early
yesterday morning from the. central
emergency hospital hei one moan and
prayer, repeated feverishly ' to each
new person who approaches her bed, Is
always the same, a cry from the. heart:
"Don't let them know. I "don't want
my people to know."
Booked on the hospital records as
"Ella Wilson," the name she gave
when she was arrested Wednesday
nighj in. Pacific street on, a charge of
vagrancy, Mrs. Van Tries "has dojie her
best, even in the darkest hour of the
despair that drove her to attempt her
own life, to conceal her identity: " ' " .
'"I" have been driven to it all,"" she
explained.* her head framed in its
masses of luxuriant dark hair, turning
unceasingly on her low pillow, "oh!
all my life, I think," she exclaimed
wearily. "It has all been a series of
misfortunes since I was 17 and I am
38 now. But I don't , want my family
to know. They think I am well and
prosperous and fairly happy. What's
the use of tellin gthem anything else?
I would rather they'd, think it."
WEDDIXG RING SOLD
In the round gray. eyes and clear cut
features there are still traces of no
little former beauty, with lines on the
forehead that are the Imprint more of
worry than of years. Her hands are
white and well kept, but they bear no
wedding ring.
"Yes, even that is gone," she said. "I
lost that along with everything else. It
has Just all been poverty, and work of
late — and then this last position that
brought .me all my trouble. How did it
all happen? Oh! it's a long story," and
she sighed bitterly.
"Do I have to talk of it? Is it best?
— because my people mustn't know—
they mustn't. It. was only on their, ao
count that I took poison. I thought
maybe death would be better, than the
city prison. And then I'm going to be
married in 10 days — and I thought he—
well,, that- It wouldn't be ever the same
If he came back and found me in jail!"
"Yes, I have been married twice be
fore, and I have a son 22 who has
made.hta home with me since the death
of his father."
She hesitated a second, and then be
gan in a clear, steady voice to tell her
tale, the story of a woman who has
enjoyed many of the luxuries of life,
reigned for a brief interval as a queen
in her own happy home and then gone
down* down..; steadily down, until' she
reached an ebb low enough to sock eul
cide as the easiest and happiest way
'6uti'^ \u25a0"'*\u25a0;-- ' r^-v~';Y' ' \u25a0;\u25a0''' '•\u25a0\u25a0-'• --'\u25a0'•-\u25a0\u25a0•
MARRIED >VHE\ A CHILD
"lamthe daughter of a Methodist
minister," she said, "and was brought
up a 1a 1 strict Christian. My father Is
Rev. Austin H. Reat and lives- .in -El
Campo, Tex. Dr. John Hannahan... a
friend of the family and the man who
showed me my "first A, B, C's and
taught me all I ever was taught, mar
ried me when I was barely 15." She
etoppc da moment, looking/away Into
space.' "When my baby was 2 years
old and he wa« the only .child I ever
had," she fent on, "his father took him
and ran away, leaving me to face the
world alone." , . . .
I wasn't quite 188— and he was tired!
Five years ago he dropped dead, and
then- my, son came back- to jne. , We
lived in Shelbyvllle, Ind., and I had
everything. I .'.wanted, but it didn't -last.
I can work, though, at almost any
thing, and, being a doctor's wife.' I
knew a number of things about nurs
ing. I havo done a great deal of nurs
ing, cast and in San Pedro, "and have
also worked In hospitals. Afterward,
when I had been divorced a long time
from Hiram's father. I married again,
her* in California, a man named Van
Tries. He was-lazy.and no good from
the start, and I. kept up^'my nursing.
When -I couldn't stand it any more, and
he was spending „ money; on another
woman, while I was : away . on cases,.. I
ordered hi mout of the house. It was
my.house," she ended in Justification;
and lapsed into silence. # f . ,
Shfi . turne,d her head "with 'aY half
moan. Oh, I'm o* tired of 'it all,'.' she
walled. • "What is the r use r 6f reniemij
bering it all?. He couldn't get a divorce
here— he hadn't any treason, 'but he
wen t to Fargo, N. D.; and r lived there a
few; days and divorced < me. ..Then'. I
lived in San : Pedro,' where I \u25a0 had my
own home ; and my own furniture. In
the- flre^that destroyed .27" houses,, my
house and clothes and everything* went.
Since then; my, son and I*have lived in
a rented house. In: Los; Angeles' and" he'
has- worked on » the': new/wharf,' but he
has been -looking for; a new. position
and so hasn't had any. spare; money:
/ THE JSAN 'ERAiyGISGQ CALL; FRIDAY, JULY 8, 1910.
That is really how I came to be where
I.was when I was arrested."
•ENGAGED TO MARRY
"I came here from Los Angeles to
meet the man I expect to marry when
the A. 'B. Johnson gets to port. ?.His
name is .Victor, Metsen. He is the first
mata, and I have, known; him for four
years. Coming up from Los Angeles on
the Governor^ shared my room with an
old .lady who was very* seasick the
whole way, so ; I .left her the whole
place as much'as possible and was up
on deck a lot. -I don't Iknow how.' it
happehed-^I really don't for I had it
well hidden— but the $10 I had to keep
me until I got money from my -son was
stolen, with a" waist and a- looking
glass. When I spoke of it, the last
morning they .told me it was too latJ
to do anything about it.
"So I didn't have a nickel when' I s.'°t
here and I didn't know the city. I Just
walked around looking-for some place
I could go for a little work until I got
somi money. _^
"I am a. stranger here, and I didn't
know- when .1 went to Frank Skiva's
place at 49S Pacific street that it was a
dance hall. The landlady let me have'a
room to myself for $2.50 a v week and : let
me sell beer on a commission of 'one
half of what I sold, and" she herself
sent for my trunk and paid for it.
Some nights I made 50 cents anJ-somo
nights $2, but I had'to eat and psy for
my bed and pay back my trunk and get
some money to get away.- and' I just
never made a cent ahead.' I wrote to
my. son and to the man. I'm going to
marry and tpld ; them where I was and
asked "them to send .'me "money. 1 My
mail to the general post office Js'.unMer
the name of Vay Tries, but' thera I
was- just ; 'Ella- Wilson"" from 'the start.
I /didn't, want my real ' name to ;l»e; l»e
known in that place." , '.','.
TELLS OF TAKIXG POISOV
"I was getting very.blue arid dismal,
and so I- kept a two 1 ounce *bottle of
mixed wood alcohol, peroxide and car
bolic acid with me. I was warming a
little sick kitten when they: arrested
me. A' drunken sailor was going to
wring its neck.' The poor little thing
was onlymiauing, and I asked him to
give it to me. It seemed to be the only
thing that needed me or wanted -me in
the whole world, and I was holding it
against me to" warm it — and then I
was arrested. "When I knew what it
meant— jail and disgrace. and :my name
dragged through; everything— I just
felt the end had. come, and that I
couldn't stand^ anything- more. '. So 'I
put my head under'my cape a?id drank
the bottleful, and as I .was
it out of the patrol wagon trio: police
man caught me and hurried, me .off to
the emergency' hospital. They tell me
I'm going to live,'V she finished.
"Some money should be. here soon,"
she added, hopefully, "and maybe my
son.s The A. B. Johnson will also leave
Aberdeen soon, 'and 1 if I- get% married
my home will be in this city. But, any
way, now I've come back, if I do get
out< I'll do "something. .I'll work/ and
I can do " almost anything, given, the
chance."- • .\u25a0 . V : '"."';\u25a0 ;•§;.
OIL TRUST ALLY
COMPROMISES SUIT
Waters-Pierc^e Company Agrees
Mo Pay $75,000 Fine and Stop
Unlawful Practices
. ENID, Okla., July 7.— The ouster suit
of the state of Oklahoma against the
Waters-Pierce oil company 'was settled
today when the company 'promised: to
pay a fine of $75,000 and c<?ase the.prac
tices the state held to be unlawful.
Violation^. of .'.the anti-trust law was
charged. The agreement. provides that"
the state shall receive $26,000 In 60
days', $25,000 in:; six months : and ; ; the
other $25,000 in ; nine. months.'. '--.The com
pany ; promises not to maintain any re
straint of trade in petroleum products
in the state.. ",'..':;*-,
.The. agreement includes .a. provision
;that prior; to- regulation by the: state
corporation ''commission/.- or," until; it "has
-been determined Uhat, that; commission'
' has no power f or: such* regulation/ the 1
j 'company shall! ; maintain jimifonh' prices'
i on; petroleum proJucts\ln ,the(atate. ; ';
The .Waters-Pierce ."company also :
promises to erect of a'refineryj
i ata cost.of not-less' thansslsO,ooo.ncar|
asuitable city in the. oilfields. i
\u2666 — :—:: — : — — — ;—;; — ; —\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0+, \u25a0
| ' Array Orders: ':? I
\u25a0*\u25a0-.'. ' ; .:. ''" ": - : ''':".-**."" " " .- \u2666
: WASHINGTON,- July . 7.—^The war, de-:
partmfint has issued' ' the" following*
order: . '\u25a0',"*\u25a0'- > ; "-i./- '\u25a0'.''.'\u25a0'''\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0:-\u25a0\u25a0
Captain' Jesse-R.;Harris:of the medi-*
cal corps is relieved' -fromf treatnienV* at
the; general ; hospital,,: P^residjo.*, at '; Sari
Francisco, and will return' to his-proper
station;
CHURCH MUSICAUE— The Park Congregational
r church. 1049, Hares ftreet.';wlU hold a'mnstonlp
;.., next : Sunday I morntDp. • July no. , The music will
h-be * under ; the T direction iof .; Prof .• ,W. - c. - Whie
'. ham. : A'- pretty proprram hag; been 'arranged*; In
! v.which \u25a0\u25a0: Mrs, .Benjamin - i«irrns ftaml Mr* ' In
salts will ;take \u25a0 part. •-, Rev.' Mr." Sinclair will
preach the' sermon. \u25a0'.-• - '\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 -v-
Imagine, 80 new styles, soft- and straw'
hats. Tom Dillon.; opp. -Call bldK. *.-*f
SBi|ipI T IS NElltß A L
OVER mm EICTURES
Gillett Says That Mayors of Various Cities
* Gah AcuWithout Assistance
cal harm than can be done in a contest'
between " two ;' well ' : trained, seasoned
fighters of the professional class;'^^^§
"It is not true that Mayor. McCarthy
and"; I are not, ; friends.' I have never
roasted him. He treated me fairly, and,'
while I do not understand the present
move a gainst the showing of . the pic
tures, 1 I suppose it' is a case of politics.
McCarthy must : be acting for some rea
son 'sufficient to; himself. ; He" arid V are,"
so jjfar^ as. I : am \u25a0 concerned, friends. But
the;goVernqr— he is a liar, and has lied
repeatedly.;-/ . \u25a0' " IV -
Jeff's Nerves Unstrung
'.'Jeff was game, and don't let' any
body": tell'; you that :he' showad the" yel
low streak. .It !was a case of ' nervous
prostration. . He could do nothing. Per
sonally. I always thought Jeffries would
win.- I was- as much surprised as any,
one at the result. : .-
- "The; fighting. game will go on." Ip a
year or so, I predict, we will have more
of it than we have now. Some states (
will legislate against It, while others
.will be more liberal.
"I ! am not r out of the promoting
game. T am' "willing tc stage at any
time an exhibition that I- ttfink will
draw, a crowd and make monejy for me.
It is just like mining or drilling- for oil
with ; me. . It is air a chance to -make
some, money whenever a fellow sees it.
Bonus for Both Fighters
fTo' get the fight I had to offer a
bonus toiboth fighters. When I arrived
in New York Berger told me^ that the
offer of Coff roth and Gleason of .80 per
cent of the gate -receipts would beat
any "off er' that I might make, even , if
it was $250,000. So I began to , ma
neuver. >'":''\u25a0; >xi^'P?. : :\u25a0
"I signed up Johnson, offering him a
$l'o,ooo bonus- if he would fight for me,
two days "before the opening of bids for
the fight. Tho day after I got Jeffries
by offering him a $10,000 bonus.. Each
fighter believed, that he [ was the fav
ored one,, not knowing that I was dlck
eringrwith both. sides. , That's the way
I got the match. I gave Johnson $2,500 i
cash at, the time \u25a0of the'slgningof the
contract,-' $2,500 in this cit>' when he
; bought his automobile' and $1,000 for
training expenses at Reno. .. I deposited
Jeffries' $10,000 in" the Metropolis bank
June, 4.' Johnson received the $4,000
coming to him the day. of the fight." '
Governor 'Gillett Neutral -
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
SACRAMENTO, July 7.— The moving
pictures ?of . the: recent Johnson- Jeffries
fight can be shown in Sacramento unless
it Js shown that such exhibition would
be against the state law. Mayor M.,R.
Beard said today that he sees no harm
in , the. display of the fight pictures. ••'
Governor Glllett- feaid^that he 'was
not, interesting, himself, in,.- the picture
Question, feeling- that -the mayors iof
the various: cities ..'could, lake care of
that : matter without assistance. .
"Of course if itUs against the law to
show moving^pictures of fights," said
Mayor Beard," "we will not allow | the
Johnson-Jeffries, pictures to be shown
here. W^e | have been exhibiting fight
pictures in Sacramento in. the past and
so far' as I know no harm has ever
come ' from'; them.-"' .\u25a0- \u25a0•' .','*-' "• \u25a0\u25a0 . • . ;: 1*
| -The congregation of the" First Bap
tist church last^nlght a;resolat
tlon- calling .upon' Mayor Beard to take
steps to suppress the pictures should
any, attempt be, made to show them in
this city: » ; * „•\u25a0<-
Berkeley Against Show ' i,
\u25a0BERKELEYj July: 7.— An ordinance
regulating, moving picture^, 'has- been
Initially, passed; by; the-. city council and
will- become effective August. s, but the
council decided this- morning that- no
fight i pictures should be eTxhiblted? here
prior to that tlriie^.. A special ordinance
covering the case^will be passed and
arrests-made If the locar show houses
attempt to display 1 ,, pictures .: of j^ the
Johnson-Jeffries - or- any other, fight..
PI Mayor Beverly Hodghead gave C hief
of 'Police. Vollmer a verbal order to
warn moving picture concerns, and he
. The order caused surprise; as Mayor
Hodghead. said yesterdaj' that the city
council was powerless to •' act; .He has
since looked ,up .the law, in regard to
the matter and. found that an ordinance
could be passed and made Immediately
effective for the protection of public
morals; ; , . •,:. .•; . . : . .
San- Diego Chief Undecided
, SAN DIEGO, ' July 7.— When asked
whether he would' permit the exhibi
tion of the Jeffries-Johnson prize-fight
pictures, John I*' -Sehon; superintendent
of police, said, that as .yet he had not
decided what action he would take. He'
Intimated," however, that he .would .be
guided by public opinion, and. that if a
majority of California cities barbed the
pictures -San Diego probably would do
the same. 1 , .. . : . . . - : . , . .
Fresno Ministers Oppose
.-.FRESNO, July;' 7.— The flrsfstep in
an. attempt to prevent . the Jeffries-
Johnson : fight from f.being.vflhown.\ in
Fresno 'was. taken this afternoon** by
the Ministerial union"rwhen ; it appoint
ed 'a : committee -of ! three to wait: upon
Mayor. {Roweil '.and, urge -,him i to .take
action; against; , the '..exhibition, of:; the
wj '/// 1 iim^^^ff^ UY MOW S
W&^- " \u25a0"•'Vi-'. \u25a0" sizes. of Tan Pumps and Ties; 'IJQQC 'g
ym 400 pairs Women's Tan Low * sow
.STORE OPE\ SATURDAYS ; . .'.. -^J^i^^^^^.fm
'-\u25a0':..'.-\u25a0 till [to v. 'J m. '> m
Continued From' Pace 1
pictures. > This comiriittee "also will as
certain'if there is a; city ordinance that
can beutiiized to prevent the pictures
being shown- and if one can not be
found will attempt to have one' enacted.
Washington Law Silent
BELLINGHAM, Wash., July 7.— The
missionary conference of the
church ;6f western Washington, in. ses
sion here today* In joint with
the. heads of the. ministerial associa
tions |of Bellingham, ; Everett and * Seat
tie, plans to prevent tl»e exhibition of
the Jeff ries- Johnson fight pictures . in
Washington." '- -
'Each '• ministerial will ask
\u25a0 the' \various- city councils to pass ordi
nances prohibiting ; the exhibition.
At, present there are no ordinances
prohibiting" such shows in _ any. of r the
cities'of the state, and no state statute
can be made-to cover the case.
Permissible in Montana
iBUTTE,' Mont., July 7.— -Governor. E.
H., Norris has wired Secretary. Shaw of
the EndeavorersV convention ; at Boston
that the.statutes ,of.; Montana are not
sufficiently specific, to permit /aiiy. In
tervention on: the part of the state au
thorities with any exhibition of the
Jeffries-Johnson pictures in Montana.
Opposed in New Mexico '
•ROSWELL, N. M., July- 7.— -Mayor
George T. Veil j announced last . night
that' he would :notallow;the exhibition
of E the Jeff ries- Johnson fight . pictures
ins this city and, if necessary,-he will
ask the '.board of \u25a0 aldermen to . pass an
ordinance especially against them.' \u25a0
All Towns Open in Utah .:
SALT LAKE CITY, July 7.— Replying
to. a message from an eastern crusader
urging him to prevent the exhibition
of fight pictures in Utah, Governor Spry
telegraphed today that there was no
state law : under '\u25a0which 'the';- pictures
.could be suppressed and that before
,the ! legislature -could- meet and take
action ' the pictures -would have been
shown. .He. advised, the correspondent
to take the'matterup:.with the munici
pal, authorities. ."•
.Mayor Bransf ord is absent, and Chief
of Police Barlow, says he sees no good
for interfering with the pic
tures In Salt Lake City. . '
Missouri Churches Protest
ST. JPSEPH, Mo, July. 7.— lt was an
nounced today that a mass, meeting oi
citizens would be \-alled by. the local
federation; of : churches in 1 a movement
to- prohibit .the exhibition here of the
Johnson- Jeff ries fight pictures. The
city council' will be petitioned to pass
an ordinance, barring Ithe, pictures.
Out of Minneapolis v
MINNEAPOLIS, July, 7.— Mayor
Haynes today -ordered , acting . Chief _.of
Police Mealey to see that none of the
Jeffries-Johnson fight pictures were put
on' public exhibition here.
British Law Maker Aroused
LONDON, July .7.— Sir Howell Davjes
has given notice, of his- intention to
ask: theVhome secretary in the house
of "commons "in. the interest of- public
decency". \u25a0to < prohibit the e^hibit-of bio-,
graph: pictures of the Jeff ries- Johnson
fight.)*-. \u25a0 \u25a0'\u0084 . " '- ./ ..
i v The 'movement in, favor, of ..govern
ment action looking to the suppression
"of the pictures of theißeno. fight is ex
teridlhg to' a considerable section of
the : . house of vcommons. Both- parties
support the movement. -r
r Some of- the morning papers advocate
a general suppression as tending to pre
vent 'gjove flglits, which, | they \u25a0 say, are
promoted merely.for the sake: of :the
profits from the pictures. The question
was discussed by the Glasgow corpora
tion yesterday. _ .
Suggestion From r India
CALCUTTA; July, 7.— TJie demand for
the prohibition of blograph pictures of
the Jeffries-Johnson- fight: is -spreading
in India. The papers suggest that the
American authorities destroy the films
and compensate the owners. '/
Australians in . Opposition
I MELBOURNE, Australia. July 7.— The
clergymen- of^New South -Wales have
sent a petition to (Andrew Fisher, the
premier of Australia, " asking him- to
prevent the introduction into the. com
monwealth' of ithe Jeffries-Johnson fight
p!ctures.."rA similar movement, is afoot
In New, Zealand. \u25a0 .':\u25a0\u25a0 •' . \u25a0 - : ' \u25a0 •-'
Mexico Offers Welcome
MEXICO CITY, July 7.— Mexico City
will; welcome; the moving; pictures of
the; Jeffries-Johnson iprize --fight. ; Gov
ernor Lanyda Escandon of the. federal
district 'said ; he would : not attempt to
put the fight films under^. his jurisdic
tion; but, on. the other, hand,, would, like
to have them exhibited here. "Happily,"
he said, "we have no negroes here."
Suppression Demanded.
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa,. July
B.— rAU the Johannesburg'newspapers
demand 1 the suppression of the -moving
pictures of the Reno -fight. : It is be
lieved the town i council intends to for
bid the;-exhlbition: as detrimental :to
public, peace and other towns are likely
to follow Jthls action. \u25a0
SCHOOll»n
WIN AT POLITICS
Mrs. Ella Young-Elected Presi-
dent Over Nominating Com»
mittee's Choice
Roncovien s Eloquence Secures
National Convention for San
\u2666Francisco in* 19 11
Continued From I'asre 1
ucational association. Her opponent,
Zachariah Xenaphen Snyder, president
of the state normal schools of Colorado,
who was the selection of the nominat
ing - committee representing all ; the
states, was defeated by a vote of 617 to
376 in the general convention.
. It took a clear parliamentary head to
cut the knot that the nominating com
mittee had tied about Snyder. but the
women were equal to the task, and
after. Mrs. Young ha J resigned as a
candidate for second rice president on
the ticket presented to the general con
vention her friends put. her up as a
direct candidate against Snyder. When
Mrs. Young was declared the winner
the convention immediately, accepted
the other names presented by the com- .
mittee, as follows:
; Treasurer— P. W. Sprinyer. Michigan.
Vice \u25a0 Presidents— James Y. Joyner, Ealei?h,
N. C; Miss Julia Bichman, Xew York:- F. L.
Cook, Spearflsa, S. D. ; George W. MeFarl&nd,
Valley City, N. D. ; Thomas C. Miller, Shepards
town, -W. Va.; Charles S. Foss. Beading. Pa.;
Homer F. V Sweeney, Cedar Falls, la. ; -F. 0.
Hayes, Alva, Okla. ; E. T. Fairfleld, Topeka,
Kan. ; Samuel Avery, Lincoln, Neb. ; C. A. Dua
niway, Bozeman, Mont. • "
Particular attention was paid to the
education. of, the child in the addresses
at today's meetings. . In the* afternoon
state, teachers' associations" and those
interested In school gardens and" re
ligious training also held sessions.
The convention will close tomorrow
night.
• A part of, the resolutions of the as
sociation adopted at the general busi
ness meeting follows:'
The National educational asso
ciation reaffirms its unalterable
opposition to any division of the
public school funds among private
or sectarian schools and believes
appropriations from the federal or
state treasuries in support of pri
vate educational institutions are in
direct contravention of the funda
mental principles upon which our \u25a0
system of American public school
education has been, founded and
, has prospered.
REVENUE OFFICERS
RAID OPIUM FACTORY
Chinese Was Converting "Sec
\ onds" Into Dream Stuff
ST. LOUIS, July 7.— An alleged opium
factory was raided here early today
and its owner, Jo© Sing-, a. Chinese, is
being held by revenue officers. The
officers say the ; factory was running
full blast when they entered. . ' \u25a0
The officers seized .three .:'. sacks of
"seconds" opium,- 24 ' pounds! of .opium
seasoning leaves, 100 cans ot.TOariufac
ttired'opium and two caldqDiis .- which
was' using, for his 'cooking.
-'The prisoner is charged ;wlth- taking
opium "seconds." seasoning it with
opium leaves and ; selltng* ; the product
for genuine Opium.
GOLD ON BITTER XREEFCi \?
CAUSES BIG STAMPEDE
Placer Miners to Sink to Bed
rock on. Benches
VICTORIA, B. C.. July 7, — Arrivals
from' the Stewart' mining district tell
of the .discovery of placer gold on the
benches at Bitter creek.
Prospectors have been searching for
placer since the recent big reef finds
in the mountains near Bitter creek.
D.','J.' Rainey. one of the former pros
pectors in the district, has found goid
in Bitter creek \u25a0 and a stampede re
sulted.' .
The miners are building sluice boxes
arid will sink to bedrock* at once to
demonstrate, the *value of the find.
Bargains ila firand, Upright and
Player Pianos of. High Glass
Here is a midsummer sale of pianos at prices, that 'are far below
the real worth of the instruments offered. They are all used pianos
and have been taken'in exchange : for the wonderful -Knabe-Angelus
or the beautiful Mason & Hamlin' piano. They consist of the finest
assortment of standard makes ever shown in the city. Prices are
down to bedrock and terms unusually easy. Look over the list. It
contains t just what you havevbeen seeking, whether it be a Grand,
an Upright or a Player-Piano. -
ir_»«;l*« f~~ M JI Smallest size '.in beautiful mahogany,, little .
IVnaDe Uranfl used^nd a great bargain.
117_1___. /^-.^-.-Jl '-\u25a0Mahogany erased, excellent condition, very
. Weber UranCl -reasonable price. '
I On 1 n 1 U5 * d slightly! .by teacher. Ex-
IVerS & FOnd UranCi changed • for Mason & Hamlin
:. -\u25a0 / Grand. Low priced, easy terras.
Kimball Grand ; 051 "^ as new:
Hardman-Grand . $$% ti i ffi£g°2SL tone md ; con -.
* . j \-~i~ W * j Used professionally for short time only
LlldWlff ' iirand" Good as new - " Rich mahogany case. VeryV
Sf ff»in Wa V ' TT i W ° s v} ei l* ld "P l "^ l3 - almost new. exchanged for
kJlClllWajr 'Mason & Hamlin Grands. .
K?«o k a Several uprights in large sizes, slightly used, bar-
11 Ct U C gain prices. •- • >. ..
b-i • * | The best of medium priced player-
'kmerSOn AngelUS P ia °os. Very reasonably priced. Small
:,...- \u25a0\u25a0-. :•\u25a0 . - --.: •-p i \u25a0 terms. . » ; \u0084 \u25a0 \u25a0 ...,,'
Hardman Autotone :.Z£S*&-£SZ g tt it ' ****"' \u25a0^\u25a0.
Milton Player v :Oncoft : hefi "" t bargains inthe lo ''-'
Harrington; Autotones 1 play "' thlf "'
Besides the above we have an elegant assortment of fineused
pianos"; that 'are offered at the lowest possible prices. Every one is
a. really good value.
-• •.- . \u25a0 \u25a0 , \u25a0 ; . . \u25a0 ; ' r \u25a0 __ \u25a0 . \u25a0\u25a0. '
Victor Talking machines;
WILEYL B. ALLEN BUILDING
other stores-Lou 135-153 v cut ovt '-.-azvd- mai^.
:. Angeles, Oakland, San - « Please "mall .me cata-
• ' . ' „ •••'\u25a0- fCAarnv Io«ue» "of Special Used
Dleeo, San Jose, Sacrn- *»> Carujr.^ y Pinno Hargalns. <• '
meoto, Phoenix,' • R*no," 7-225 "" -v
\fv., : ' Portland, "Snnta o -o »»* **" *"-*.W *"-*•*"****
. , ' Address \
LAST HONORS FOR
JUSTICE FULLER
Dead Chief Magistrate Will Be
Laid at Rest During Mil»
ckICAGO, July 7.-S.-S. Gregory and -
Dr." Samuel M. Moore announced late
today that all arrangements had been
completed for the funeral of the late
Chief Justice Fuller. The services will
be held at St James Episcopal church
at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
Burial will be in Graceland cemetery.
At the hour the. church services be
gin the flag at headquarters of the de
partment of the lakes, on tbe federal
building, will drop to half mast and
there remain during the -. funeral. By
order of General Grant, 17 minute guns
will be fired at the same hour.
The pall bearers will be Campbell
Wallace, Xathaniel I^. Francis and
Samuel; M. Moore, sons in law of Jus
tice Fuller, and Melville C. Aubrey,
ilelvitle Weston' Fuller and Stuart
Shepard. grandsons. .
The entire federal and state judiciary
of Cook county, delegations from state
and. city bar associations and "scores of
prominent lawyers . will attend the
funeral services. An escort of honor
has been selected to meet .the train
bearing Chief Justice Fuller's body at
the La Salle street station at l?:3O
o'clock. . . : :
THIRST MAD MEN
FOUND ON DESERT
Of Four Rescued One Was Run
ning About Naked, Wav
ing His Hat
SAN BERNARDINO. July 7.— After
being without food and water for sev
eral hours. William Clark. John Utter.
Dean Mlddleton and Nick Bevler were
rescued from death on the desert near
the San Bernardino-Inyo county line.
The men were on their way to post
notices on a group of claims when
Clark became exhausted.- Leaving him
by a small stream, the others conttnued
on with the expectation of returning
soon. • ' •-, saig
As the. men failed to arrive at the
mine a man named -Giles headed. a
searching party. The"y first found
Clark, who. stark* naked, was running
about waving hi 3 hat. He, was cap
tured and subdued. The other men
were found after several hours, all in
a half crazed condition. They were
taken io camp and will recover.
FACES FELONY CHAHGE— James Kith, a mla
ing man. was held for trial before the superior
court by Police Jncie Conlan yesterday on .a
charge »f 'assault to murder for shooting at
his wife.
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