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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 11, 1913, Image 2

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Attempt Is Made to Check Flames by
Cutting Wide Swaths Through
Trees and Underbrush
people who ai<e moving- from Baltimore
canyon may be cared for. Sheriff Red
ding also Informed all the store keep- (
ers that there - was need for all the
food on han*d to feed the women and j
children. •
A score or more of homes, perched j
upon the sides of the hill, In Baltl-,
more canyon, seemed doomed.
The situation in Mill Valley has
quieted down to such an extent thai 800 !
soldiers of the Sixteenth infantry and
the First cavalry troop have been or
dered to proceed to Larkspur early this
morning. These men will join the
forces of Forester Dubois, who has been
In naltimore canyon since yesterday
morning. '»■;« ■ ;
First Assistant Fire Chief John R.
Maxwell of San Francisco, who is in
Mill Valley with a detachment of lire
men from this city, late last night said
that he considered the situation in the
vicinity of Mill Valley m critical, not
withstanding the fact that the fires are
pome distance from the town or re
ported under control. He believes that
the fire which is bearing: down Into
Baltimore canyon toward Larkspur
might possibly swing back over Corte
ICadera ridge, through Boyle's gulch,
and jump the clearing on Warner's
In Mill Valley the stores, excepting
the grocery shops, were all ordered
rosed yesterday by Mayor 11. A. Klyce.
This was for the purpose of securing
the services of every able bodied man
to go to the front, either as a - fire
tflghter or to do patrol duty"" along? the
edges of the burned zones.
The fife fighters here were Mill -Val
ley citizens who had gone to the scene
as Boon as the danger was realized.
There were from 40 to 50 citizens in
the crowd and 500 soldiers. Captain
WcCauley of the coast artillery was, in
charge of the soldiers. Later. thes e
men were reinforced by several, de
tachments of infantry men who had. had
several hours' rest.
The citizens were led by William
JUtchie, a motorman on the Northwest
ern Pacific. F. F. Bostwick, president
of the Bank of Mill Valley, worked here
■with the others. At times these men
fought the flames hand to hand,-using
Backs and blankets. Many of those who
grot too close to the heat had narrow
escapes. Later in the day Ritchie re- I
turned to Mill Valley and reported at
the bank, the citizens , headquarters.
1A.3 he stepped into the doorway Ritchie
called out:
'Boys. I think we've got her! I think
fehe's under control: I'm all in."
Then he fainted.
Ritchie was removed to the Red
Cross hospital headquarters, which
■were established earlier In the day in
the building of the Outdoor Art league.
He was given medical attention, and
later it was said his condition was not
considered serious.
The task of transferring detach
ments of soldiers and naval reserves
from Mill Valley to Larkspur was
started late last night. It is the plan
of Colonel Bell to send 800 men to
Larkspur and keep about the same
number in the vicinity of Mill Valley. I
The first fire fighters to leave the ;
valley were naval reserves under the
command of Lieutenant H. B. Smith.
These men were taken over by auto
moliile trucks.
About 1,600 soldiers and sailors are
In tne field. Late last night 200 sail
ors from the South Dakota were or
dered to the fire lines. ,
Among those injured yesterday in the
fight to save Mill Valley was Corporal
A. .1. Helm, Company I. Sixteenth in
fantry, who fell over a bluff in Blyth
dale canj-on. Some of the men over
come by heat and taken to the Presidio
hospital, after being given temporary
relief by the Red Cross workers, were:
.1. D. A very. Company 147, C. A. C.,
E. Backer, Company K. Sixteenth in
fantry: A. T. Cordes. Company D, Sixth
infantry: John Davis, Company D, Sixth
infantry; B. O. H. Fitzpatrick, Comp
any E. Sixteenth infantry; H. D.
JToore, Company D, Sixth infantry; L.
Xeuhecker, Company 66, C. A. C; F.
Smith, Company K. Sixteenth infantry;
11. I:. Winner, Company X, Sixteenth
infantry; James Wrierley. Twenty-fifth]
company, C. A. C.; W. A. Chase, Six- i
teenth infantry.
Advices received in the office of Gov
ernor Johnson In Sacramento last night
from State Forester Homans were to
the effect that unless a violent wind
arose during the night to fan the flames
anew the situation in Mill Valley was
"well under control, although danger
had not been eliminated. The state
forester informed the governor's office
that at the time of sending the mes
sage he could see no reason for calling
additional troops of the national guard.
Far above Mill Valley, where the
forest tops and the sky seem to meet,
two women fought heroically yesterday
to save the young redwoods on the
Bummit of Mine ridge In what is
known as the Lapachet tract. The
owner of this land Is E. J. Lapachet of]
Fan Francisco, and one of the women
■was his wife.
Mrs. Lapachet and Miss Charlotte
Lafflin worked along the pipe line
■which runs along the ridge to the west
of the Cascades, swinging axes . and
brush hooks in widening the path to
make a clearing to check the flames
should they come in that direction. Mrs.
Lapachet and Miss Lafflin have been on
the ridge since Monday afternoon.
There are several cottages and cabins
on the eastern slope which have been
deserted by the owners.
At 11 o'clock last night, Charles
Kurtyon. president of the scenic rail
way, said that he believed the fire un
der control, so far as the, valley and
Jiuir "Woods are concerned, unless ex
traordinary conditions materialized be
fore; daylight this morning. It is the
plan of the railroad officials to put 1,- ,
500 fresh men into the field at day
lisht this morning to stamp out every
"burning ember on the mountain slope.
Conditions were so encouraging that
Mr. Runyon announced that trains
•would be running to Muir Woods and
the tavern next Sunday on regular
schedule; also, that an effort would be
made to resume the local train service
In Mill Valley as soon as possible.
Colonel Bell said at midnight that
Eo far as he had heard none of the
soldiers were missing. r Furthermore,
he reported that lie understood from
his officers that none of the privates
ha.d been even seriously injured.
Adjutant General Edward A. Forbes
arrived in Mill Valley early yesterday
morning from Santa Cruz.", Five
officers, all the others of the . state
militia being at the Santa Cruz I in- ]
struction camp, mobilized the 300 men,
who were taken to Mill Valley yester
day. These men* may be transferred
to the" Baltimore canyon this morn-ing.
; '.Muir. Woods, one of the beauty spots
of -\rntrica. Is unmftrred by the flames.
So s).U';h also may be said of' Redwood
C£sVo:j. .;-■ , .■■■ •.' ~.-; ;■ ~;; ;■
•f lie Hie destroyed,many col^seson

the outskirts of the preserve and swept
through the brush on the hillsides
leading into the canyon of big trees,
but the redwoods themselves.' hundreds
of centuries old. have passed through
the ordeal unscathed. ■ / r . : . .
/. Rock Springs , , the scene of many
mountain plays and' the source of the
water supply of Mill Valley, Sausalito,
Tihuron and Belvedere, was unharmed
in the conflagration. The inn at this
point escaped destruction. The paint
was blistered and a corner of the roof
slightly burned.
In the Blythdale canyon the home Of
P.alston -White, called the "Garden of
Allah," which: was in constant menace
for three days, was reported last night
to be beyond the reach of the flames.. :
Not a house In Mill Valley has been
burned, and the ; physical loss *to im
provements and valuable timber land
is negligible.
The top of Mount Tamalpais above
the tavern has been swept clean and it
will be two or three years before the
fire scars have been covered with a new
growth. /
Mrs. Reichel Osman of 804 Stanyan
street, who has been in charge of Red
Cross work in Mill Valley, telephoned
to Mayor Rolph yesterday asking for
provisions for the fire fighters. : In re
sponse the mayor sent over great quan
titles of bread and meat and ; coffee,
wagon loads being received from time
to time during the day as rapidly as
the stores were collected.
Mr. Bogart. secretary of the Associ
ated Charities, visited Mill Valley in
the afternoon to Inspect the situation.
He found that there was no distress
among the townspeople, no homes hav
ing been burned. ;
The club house of the Outdoor Art
club has been converted Into a hos
pital. Many cases of prostration have
been treated as well as abrasions and
burns received in fighting the flames.
The citizens' committee is well or
ganized, with Mayor Harvey A. Klyce
as its director. C. F. Runyon is
in charge of the traffic bureau and the
other heads of separate committees
are: Charles C3ok, commissary; E. 8.
Mead, fire fighting; Melvin Staples, po
lice; E. B. Perry, Red Cross; H. E.
Owens, communication; E. P. Van Atta,
information and L. T. Wagner, auto
At the suggestion of F. F. Bostwick,
president of the Bank of Mill Valley,
the following , order, closing all places
of business except the grocery stores,
so as to allow all available men to fight
the flames, was Issued by Mayor H. A.
Klyce early yesterday morning:
You are hereby notified that all
places of business in Mill Valley ex- .
cept food supply stores are hereby
ordered closed immediately, , and ,
that all male residents are ordered
p to report for fire duty at once at
the railroad station. Mill Valley.
. -;■'■' ■ "'. ---x ■ 11. A. KLYCE, » v
Chairman Board of Trustees of
Mill Valley. , > .
■* * ♦
Early yesterday a score of citizens
met in the Bank of Mill Valley and es
tablished headquarters there. Until th
fire is out a directing member of the
committee will be on duty at all hours
jof the night and day. Cleveland Dam,
an attorney with offices in San Fran
cisco and a home In the valley, j was
chosen director of affairs.
Five automobile trucks and several
touring cars were sent from San Fran
cisco by Mayor Rolph during the after
noon. These machines are being used
to convey the fire fighters from one
place to another.
Thirty-five men who had been toiling
in the vicinity of Muir : Woods .:' since
Wednesday morning were without food
until yesterday afternoon. When the
citizens learned of the plight of these
men a special train was sent with food.
Two hundred naval militiamen from
Oakland, In charge of Commander
Kammerer. arrived late yesterday after
noon. "',-..- ' . - ■' i '■-.■":,: ".; ■ ..-. •;'
In Masonic hall, where , the women of
Mill Valley have been feeding the thou
sands of soldiers and other workers
since Wednesday morning, several
women were still on duty who had not
had any sleep for 36 hours. :/. ■ /
Several peddlers with popcorn and
ice cream arrived in Mill Valley yes
terday from the city. They were ' soon
sold out of. their supplies and in the
afternoon were out hustling for more.
There was a shortage of >• bread yes
terday afternoon. Cleveland Dam, di
recting affairs for the committee of
citizens, sent in urgent calls to San
Francisco " bakers, and promises ,? were
given that several truckloads would be
sent; during the evening. . . -i; ,
H Donations of v money, cots, blankets
and sheets- were made by the ; Mill Val
ley citizens , ; for .the use of the Red
Cross members jat the temporary hos
pital. Other supplies are , being sent
from San Francisco. : •
The fire was not without its. amusing
incidents Tuesday. As the flames crept
up Eldridge gulch toward the; tavern
on Mt. Tamalpais, one man grabbed a
hand fire extinguisher hanging inside
the ; building and rushed outside and
turned a stream of chemicals against
the stone wall of the tavern. A few
seconds later the woodwork above
caught, but was extinguished by
soldiers. .'
• ■ #■..- ':• ■ ■• • ./-.
Until last night F. F. Bostwick.'presi
dent or the Bank of Mill Valley, had
not been in bed since Monday morning.
The only sleep he had was early yes
terday, when he took a cat nap. Shortly
before daylight yesterday Mr. Bostwick
entered the ranks again and joined I the
forces at the head of the Cascades. > Mr.
Bostwick returned |to Mill Valley | about
3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Hβ had
been In the midst of the fight in the
Cascade gulch. ; His face was , black,
his clothes were torn, and ; his hat re
sembled a ' piece 'i of ■ sack. Upon his ' re
turn pto the village lie went "to the
bank, where a'*committee Voficitizens
was holding a meeting. The president
knocked on the door, but the commit
tee wouldn't let him in. No one knew
who he was. H *; " • * * :
* # ♦
i One of the : largest dairies in '> Marln
county adjoins Muir Woods on the west.
This is under lease, > the- land ? being
owned by Congressman: William Kent,
who 'owns f thousands 1 of {acres 5 around
the base of the mountain. v * ; There hag,
been a shortage of fresh milk in Mill
Valley, and the dairymen are s having
difficulty in supplying their • customers.
Hundreds of |eases of cannel milk have
been shipped from San Francisco. Much
of this milk Is In Ing- varried l.v train
to the soldiers and citizens on duty: " '
■ .-- • '" ■. ■■■-~-'"' . " ■ . .- ■ -.._->..■".
She Declares Her Husband's
Cruelty Produced Nervous
Disorder — Physician
Confirms Charge
Continued From Fug* 1
ing in Berkeley and had guests . I
served cocktails for dinner. He came
in after they had been placed on the
table and 'immediately declared that ,he
would not permit anything of that kind
in hie house. After he had scolded
awhile he i seized one of ; the cocktalis
and drank It. ' Mrs. Norris was/ present.
1 "I ' often served prunes for ; which I
paid 20 Gents' a pound. He forced Ime
to buy another : ', grade at 10 ; cents ; a
pound and accused me of gross ex
travagance. It was the same with : the
olive oil, for I could not use a good
grade because of the expense.
"At our home in Santa Monica we
had an Instantaneous water• heater for
the bath and wash /s basins. ' It Is a
fact > that ? the '/ other members ;of the
family were not allowed to turn ;on
this heater oftener than once a week.
Mr. MeCiaughry used the hot « water
each ' morning i for his shaving. The
others of us could t take a J bath but
once a week. He said -the. gas cost
too much. If I wanted a bath during
the week I had to get the cook to
provide/ me v water from the kettle on
the stove. . ■ . f ■ ■ :.-- ; -;- '^
"The scenes have been getting worse
every month. He went to Mexico once
On the advice fof ■ physicians, who I said
that 1 needed ' aY- rest. He ; was gone
three weeks. I met him at the ;: sta
tion and on the way; home we "quar
reled; The ; next day was •Sunday/and
I was reading, a news-paper ,to avoid
his nagging. Suddenly he jerked ; the
sheet from my hand and told me to
talk to him. The "nurse and the ? chil
dren were present. Monday his ac
tions were still worse, and I went to
Los Angeles, where I suffered a nerv
ous collapse. He went to the Jonathan
club In Los Angeles and lived there
several days. I met him on the street
shortly, afterward and he wanted me
to take him back. He said ihe would
kill himself if I didn't. Upon his prom
ises to change I took him back for
another trial, but it was no use. He
became more and ; more abusive until
life became almost intolerable.
"Several times he declared he would
leave me. and once or twice packed up
his /things. However, we - lived to
gether until September of last year."
Mrs. Xorris corroborated the heiress' j
testimony. , '.'Z-/ r /'; -/ '■'..'■"'^i i: 'f' : -'
"I have known them for nine years,"
Mrs. Norris testified. "During that time
I have been admitted to their house on
, many occasions as 1a J guest and have
become thoroughly acquainted with
both. Mr. •< McClaughry was nearly al
ways overbearing in his demeanor to
ward his wife and she at all times was
meek and quiet under his treatment.
I witnessed =- the cocktail £ Incident • and
others of like character. He was in
the habit of criticising his wife for
■ small things and calling attention to
details of her wearing apparel when
myself and others were present. „. I
lived at the Santa Monica , * housed 10
months " and* know that ; Mrs Mc-
Claughry t was often i unable to eat
breakfast because of her /husband's
treatment. When she would enter the
dining room he often would « say, "Oh,
look at her lace waist," or 'Say, she's
wearing puffs this morning, isn't she? .
Things of this nature would throw
Mrs. MeCiaughry into a nervous ■ spell
and she would be ill for the remainder
;of : the day. These things : were , very
embarrassing, to others in the house,
for it seemed to make very little dif
ference to him /whether or not there
were other persons in the room when
he criticised; her."
/ Doctor Malaby bore out the state
, ments in Mrs. McClaughrys complaint
i that she / had become afflicted with
"herpos zoster" because of the alleged
mistreatment. This is , commonly
known ,as ) the "shingles" and i* a ner
vous disorder causing a , breakage of
the skin. Doctor Malaby said she had
one of the worst cases he had ; ever
seen. ..:■ .'/:,...;..:..:;//.,-■ "'•/■•'/" ■'..'- -- -/
/"Mrs. v MeCiaughry ."always,- seemed
quiet under ' the treatment of her hus- .
band; but Mr. McClaughry was always
very superior in his treatment of "her,"
said * the f physician. ■'" "When I *: first '
treated her I found her in '.aj ; very bad.
condition, and from later observations
I 1 am convinced '" that . this was caused
by her / husband's ; L action. M\ I became
friendly ; with both persons and at one I
time : interceded to bring about a com- -'
plete reconciliation. I failed, in this.
"Once Mrs. McClaughry asked to in- !
terest . her husband in golf * and other
outdoor sports, but she told/me later
that this did not seem cto make any
material difference in ; his ways. At
o/ie time I was dining with them In ": a
cafe < when Mrs. .'McCloughry";/ordered ;
alligator pears. - Mr. McClaughry criti
cised her openly and loudly became she
did not use the Spanish ; name. 'This is
the only ; correct h way ,to order them, !
; and you ': should < know it,' he told ' her.
He was sullen, argumentative and fault \
finding." ';. ':/-",\\ \:/..,.''-'' ■ : '-/'i---:-: u . : y-r<
. The disposition of the children is sat
isfactory to both sides. J McClaughry:
will have them in charge until August
7. They will then go to their mother
and will be with her except during
school vacations, when they ; will re
main with the -, father. From Friday
to Monday twice each month during
the school term McClaughry. will have
them with him. Mrs. McClaughry may
take ; them to , Europe at any time dur
ing the next three years provided; she
Is not ; ! gone Vmore i than four S months.
Upon ; the return McClaughry must have
them continuously for at least 30 days.
At all reasonable times either party
may % visit them when in the custody
of the other. , .•"■. :;';_• ■'■'<.'■' ''."-■'■'?£*'.>'£
The Southern Promotion association
urged the supervisors in a communica
tion filed .yesterday to prepare \ for the
arrival of Secretary of ; the ; : Navy Dan
iels, who leaves Washington| Saturday,
and will visit San Francisco July 21.
The 5 association asks % that ftthe I mayor
and i supervisors •; gather/ all •': necessary
data in regard to the proposed estab
lishment of naval docks at Hunters
point. , -:. -" ' ;:' .' v■-■ ■' '"' •^•l t "f : *.'- : ;'
To Visit . San Francisco
"Without seeing A. Andrews' Diamond
Palace would be like visiting Europe
without seeing; Paris. It is the most
magnificent jewelry store in '■ the world.
.Visitors welcome. : 50 Kearny street.
Open 8 a. in. to 5:20 p. m. Established
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of Cda^/XJ^^&H
Oppenheimer to Hang at Folsom Today
Governor Johnson Refuses Reprieve
First Crime Shooting,
Next Robbery and ;
Next Murder
/Jacob Oppenhelmer. -; known •as "the
human tiger," must die fon the; gallows
in Folsom penitentiary. /. ■• , : ? ;
'.-' Governor Johnson, yesterday morn
ing, in the 'v offices of his son In the
Mills , building, declared that 'he could
not abrogate the law of * the state. ;: A
petition was presented to the executive
Iby a J delegation of 40 men and women,
I members' of I the antlcapital punishment
league. They asked for y a reprieve, ,
pending,; a submission of the question
of capital punishment to the general
electorate of the state. The governor
replied that he could not Interfere with
the laws of ; the state, and would not
halt the execution of the death sen- ;
truce. ■ .;-: ;, ■.■• ■ ■ •■■ ■-. ;•,■'■ ■
;v "No one feels any more horror at the
thought of * the state taking a human i
life than 1 do." he said, "but I have no n
alternative. If : l accede to your - re
|. quest. 1* would -be breaking imy oath
of /office."/ /; - : ■■>' : ;V'--- '" ■■■.'.-'■/■-/,-"'.■.■
The governor recalled the •efforts"
I that; had been made" to do away with
i capital ! punishment .in the state with-
I out success. He said that the time to
i fight against the death E penalty was in
the *>urts while the trial was on in
the court of appeals. '?■:?<':■['■ ; : ""'v " "'
i/.'■';,Oppenhelmer,-; sentenced to the ; peni
tentiary for murdering his superin
tendent when he >was a messenger boy,
will go to the gallows today for having
attacked a fellow prisoner with a knife.
Under a statute of ; the state an attack
by ;a ; life v termer on a i fellow prisoner
is punishable with death. i ';;.;"/;, . ',: /
Mrs. Arthur i Cornwall.;' Mrs. James
Ellis Tucker and Fred G. Athearn , ; led j
the delegation which called on - the go
ernor.i^/■•;-;;-/^v.'" -/<./:'/:-■ > -■£<■ ".-i'-f.
"v Another petition .": was prepared by
Gus VC. Ringolsky, an ' attorney, who
has made a long h fight to : save Oppen- !
heimer from the gallows. On his show
ing the governor twice f reprieved Op
penheimer.;■■-;///.; ;">;.';.'/;.; \V; /■■■; /';-, /: 4 '
ivln^ his petition ; was a communication
from": United' ; States J Justice Van De
vanter, who refused to pass on his plea
on the ground that the case was out of
his jurisdiction. /I;/v"*V'-;; v - —
" Ringolsky left for Folsom last r night
to consult with the prisoner. *.- ',
The career of Jacob Oppenhelmer/is
considered one .of the most notorious
and has been the most discussed of any
prisoner ever confined in'V California
prison. ~ ■•''., ' ,"'' *'_'%.■ j
Oppenheimer is now 40 : years old. -Tie
has been in prison, s with the exception
■■■■■ Light Can't Harm I
Eg JL-tljglil, V/Clll I 1 Idl £££ I
I Schlitz in Brown Bottles I
m •■ • >'^v??T«Vi9iMfranp^v.v<>* •**•****•*•*•'•■ .•?."?••*•.:•. ;•••.•.•.•.•.••*•.•?.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•^••VβV* i4r" * *Tafo>*^'' as
g Pabst caution card is a direct admission %fo S ISa
H that—to preserve the quality of beer in vfl
9 light bottles—it is necessary to protect ||| g
B , We contend—scientists corroborate — iwm Hp
m and competitors admit-—that light LlSsi M
H. deteriorates the quality of beer. \/ - ' /SI! slB dP
m Brown glass offers the best protection Wk
'*£ "Schlitz ,, is made pure and then kept S»[ j^Mßpß|
iB) pure from the brewery to your glass. 41 WmssS^^^
■That Made Milwaukee famous.
I : . Jacob Oppenheimer.
of a few days, 'suicd ne was 14 -years
V The "human tiger , " was a messenger
boy in San 'Francisco. , , when he shot the
superintendent who ' discharged /jv him.
Three I years • later he was sentenced jto
serve a term of 50 years for the rob
bery ?of • a drugstore, having been con
victed by ; the ; testimony of a man
named Pvoss.../,;-..- .■•' i -■-,.- ':' :.. ' ' \:}-\ r '.'
i-, Later i Ross was sent ;to Folsom for
another ; ; crime. "I He : was/met at the
gates and stabbed to death by Oppen
heimer. „« ■ '■■-~>,.■ - : '.r. ; '"r : *. :i $.-■"'■'■:> ->.'':■
\ iLater Oppenheimer tried to murder a
guard named McDonald. V He was placed
in solitary confinement, but succeeded
In ;obtaining] a file. By carefully pick
ing at ; the walls for months he hacked
his . way out. r,:. Armed with "a * If c, ; he
cut \ a dining room guard who was t not
moving fast enough to get out of his
way. i ; ■, •' '
I The legislature passed ! a law making
an assault by a v convict armed with a
deadly weapon upon a fellow convict
punishable by death. ;:',.■';' v
i • His s victim was not seriously injured,
but Oppenheimer was sentenced to be
hanged. ; i-,"i? ' ' ; .- : i $■*» */;';_:',"?'/?'
;c : Then p commenced a fight that has
been pushed 'through every court in [ the
land. The date for ;Oppenhelmer!s;hang-.
ing has been ; fixed no less v than ; six!
times. z : - 'z- ""-' : '' ; v *' '> •'" . : ' ■'•'"'■ ."-'■■'<■'■'.
- Only once has .he * gone to the death
house .before ' he / divided » his \ few ,['. trin
kets . among the other - men in ";■ con
demned ,; row this week. l< fn ; June the
week for his ' execution came, and Op
penheimer : clianged: his istripes for the :
black suit and white shirt without a
collar. . \
Governor Johnson 'Issued a reprieve
Long Fight Made to
Save Noted Criminal
From Gibbet
the r day before that fixed for the ex
ecution '-• '••', "■'■}. ...'■ '. ' .'■"■■'.■'
Oppenheimer's attorneys ; had per-'
fected appeal; to the United States
supreme court and convinced the Estate
executive there was : ; a , possibility of
the high ;? tribunal's 7 " setting; aside the
sentence. ..,'.'; ;^.. ; _' ."■'»... '/■.- '■ , ,
ci> Before ; the supreme court denied the
writ £of 'i error Op'penhelmeir's'" reprieve
expired, ami on a June S' 19 Governor
Johnson issued : '\ another « reprieve of
three ; weeks, which has expired. V
rvin recent : years the condemned man
has;- been .{ a deep-istudent" of his >; own
problem and in .attempting to under
stand himself has read the works of
the masters of:psychology; and crimin
alogy. '■ ' : '".»" .'"'»>'.*<_■.: '-"'- • ■•"' : " .
During his years behind the bars he
has all that is 'best, in the world's
literature .• and, has . written many hu
' man documents. ' ''■ *
Manager \ Harris. Will IMnce Aapfaalt
Grouting in I California .Street I'end
:;li»«U."R. Claim* Settlement •
»■/ In response to a petition ; from the
North Central improvement association
the supervisors' street committee yes
terday requested Manager Harris of the
California Street Railway company to
pave between the company's tracks and
for two feet on either side with asphalt
in California street from Montgomery
to Drum. Manager Harris expressed a
willingness '. to ; comply, ; but said' his
• company did not have undisputed right
in the ; street, since the United Rail
roads' claim to use the ! right of way is
now in the courts. 'While the matter is
pending Harris ': will place an asphalt
grouting between the basalt blocks.
San Francisco [ Selected for 1015 Meet-
•ok of Theatrical . Mechanics
SPOKANE, July 10.—With the election
of '.Charles W. Schweitzer of Cincinnati
as president, and the naming jof ' San
Francisco as the meeting place for 1915,
the biennial convention of the Theatri
cal Mechanics' association of the United
States . and Canada . practically con
cluded ; its business sessions here last
night. S; The ; delegates'■'? expect ; to leave
here tomorrow morning; for a trip to
San Francisco.
:At coda foimta'.ne, bare end restaurants.^
"Here's to health
and long life
'■■'■ till I tf*'~-'\ ' : xl ■ -"- .
M,ut u% i
Delivered to home* end V .■.■■•■'
offices; pintlOc; V»-pint6c V / A\
Dairy Delivery; Co.^yjf
Telephone Market 2716 , iff - ;
or «ay of our branch stores \ff
-" 1 .
-\ €J "Industry," said s
I William McKinley, J
$ "is something every
,\ j man can have, not by I
: inheritance, purchase j
or gift, but by his own ;
effort. i
€j! "Industry is indis- j
pensable to success, it I
brings a comfortable j
living, gives one self- \
respect, and com- =
mands the respect of j
I others." |
\ i■- ■■ ' ''■ ■■ : " ' '•
i 1$ Industry is just an- |
other word for a say- ,
ings account and re
quent deposits with ;
the Anglo-California
:; Trust Company.
I Every one can have j
! mjsmmml
j ' •BANK \ I
Market atSansomeSt I
- branch I
1 Mission at l6th.St I
Wm "EriFQG (Of Harris & Hess,
. 1. JtlriOD Attorneys* .'
! '"'Phone Kearny 232
Residence Phone West Mil
' A few cents a day may
save you hundreds of dollars
should you become . sick or
Remember, a membership In
Grace Darling
Hospital Ass'n
Incorporated ;
Saves you the 'heavy* expense of
Hospital,- Operations, Ambulance,
Doctor and Medicine Bills In time
of .* greatest ■ —when . sickness
or accident befalls you. Call '■ at of
fices or phone Douglas 2222 and full
information how to become a mem- \
ber Trill be given you.
' Cut out this coupon and mail to :
ue today. -: r -• ■ • , . ..--..
Grace Darilac Hospital Amb. >
.: 513-514 Union Square Bid*. , I
I "Without, expense or obligation ta '
I me, send full particulars concerning
your Association. I
I - • ■: ■..■>-■.. ': f .--•. ' -- I
■• Nam* ............................. I
I Address ..........;........ ■
BBHHE9SSVHB mission-
Near 25* h
|BflHtt«lHßßMta»Bli AiiTTrhere
BgSSs§ *ifcuraJn Aslc for
WrZsK> ••'■ ' D ESIG.\S
RESat' "fi and
// -A
Most Sanitary
Baths in
The World
Bußh and Larkln Sis;
and 21 SI Geary St.
Porcelain tubs rpith: HOT
baths are most beneficial V
; for nervousness, rheumatism: '
: > and insomnia. .7: •
■ ■ ..■ v Spectators ■ Free : "- : V.
• ■.■,. Lv . . ■ . ■, ■■ •:/, : ■

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