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BLUEJACKETS RIOT ASHORE; DANIELS DINES ON FLAGSHIP Secretary Denounces Mayors Who Tolerate Red Flag, but Reference Appar ently Is to Boston GUARD IS SENT TO QUELL RIOT IN CITY Cabinet Member and Cot tcrill Leave the Banquet Room Arm in Arm American flags upon the front of the building. Two policemen smiled complacently VpOB the wreckers. The sailors tore the signs from the front of the building and broke them to pieces, and then started to drag the f irniture and books out into the street, but the policemen promptly stopped YtOll.D HI"XT DOWN I. W. W. There were demands that the In dustrial Workers be hunted down, and a young civilian in a white suit tried •to induce the party to go to the head quarters of the moderate socialists Irf an old church In Olive street near Sev en ■ h. Another self-appointed leader led the (tarty toward the old Unitarian church h gsvsnth avenue near Union street, which had Just been vacated by the As the naval men were crossing Pike Street at Sixth they were overhauled by an automobile full of policemen. 1 *aded by a big captain, who told the s that if the> did not disperse he would arrest every one of them. The policemen, by maneuvering, separated the men in uniform and scattered them. No handling of them The men shouted to the police: '•<•*>! KG YOl R CITY" "'Your mayor won't do anything to protect the flag, so we are saving your A young civilian, who had been en deavoring to incite the sailors, kept shouting to them to "go and get Mayor Cotterill.'' No arrests were made. A second party of men from the Pacific reserve fleet attacked the big Industrial Workers' headquarters in Washington street in the southern part of the city. The contents of the building were dragged into the street and a bonfire made of them. At the time of the rioting. Secre tary Daniels was dining on the cruiser West Virginia, the guest of Admiral Reynolds. Shortly before last midnight Secre tary of the Navy .Tosephus Daniels, ad dressing a bsnquet given at the Rainier club in his honor, spoke in tribute to •" the American flag and took occasion j to praise the attitude of the mayor of . Boston, who stopped a red flag parade. "AO PLACE FOR RED FLAG" "The red flag has no place in this • country." he said, "and believers in it j have no place In tills country. A mayor | wb-0 does not enforce the law against the red flag is not fit to hold office, and people who believe in the red flag should be driven from the country." Mr. Daniels then passed on to a eu- Jfgy of President Wilson, and closed . his address amid great cheering. His red flag remarks occupied only a min ute, and those who observed him close ly say that he had no intention of mak ing bit remarks apply locally. However, word was passed about the street today that the secretary had made a long address devoted to the t-.vo flags and had urged that all be lievers in the red flag be driven out of • Tt was also declared that tie had made a direct attack on Mayor Cotterill, who SHt directly behind him. The fact is that the mayor accompa nied the secretary from the banquet to |« Press club reception and has been with the secretary during much of his It is believed that Mr. Daniels had r,« knowledge of any local controversy over t lie red flag. I ItKK M'KIHH PERMITTED During the administration of Mayor George F. Cotterill all street speakers have been given full license to speak as long and as loud as they chose, pro vided they did not block traffic and did not display the red flag. The Industrial Workers of the World have held meetings every night at three public squares. The meetings have been generally orderly. Mayor Cotterill has been assailed in the newspapers and otherwise for per mitting public speaking by the Indus trial Workers, but he has insisted that the meetings did not violate the law. During the potlach hundreds of men from the Pacific reserve fleet received shore leave, and yesterday many sol diers from Fort Law ton and Fort Flag, ler were at liberty. A number of soldiers and sailors got late a fight with men attending an In dustrial Workers' meeting in Wash ington street last night and three sol diers were beaten —two of them sev erely enough to require dressing of fhelr wounds at the city hospital. Their injuries were not serious, how ever. Portland Mob Fights Police July 18.—When Sheriff Tom Word attempted to halt a soap '■box orator in one of the city parks tnnijrht a mob of several hundred gave resistance. A squad of plain clothes police and deputy sheriffs rushed to the aid of th« sheriff and presented a phalanx of police billies in an endeavor to quell the mob. The mob was broken eventually, but as the sheriff started for the court with the prisoner. George W. Reese, the sneaker, the mob gave pursuit. rive men were arrested ss a result of the disturbance. Pi re on Tntnalpais and Muir Woods The trains and hotel service are not impalrVd. Now is the time to take the Tamalpais trip and realize the magni tude of the burned district.—Adver- tisement. TOO I,\TK FOR < I *SM!-K *TIO> 1 AIHMOf NT Ixxlge. V. I)., r. AA. M — m Special n»»tiug THIS (SATURDAY) ERNOOX, i o'clock. Second ac- XX - c*. Native Sons' building. 414 Mh *▼ -■ •> «C H. A. MACnONAI.I'. Secretary. WANTED—first i'ia«K l.arber al vac*. 810 Washington St., Oakland. Japanese Studies Courts He Opposes Jury System CHICAGO. Jnly 18 Prince K. Yasul. chief jnmtice of the supreme «ourt of the Island of Formosa, Japan, spent this nfternoon sitting heslde Judge Robinson in the municipal court here. Prince Yasul bns been aent by his government to make a study of court system* in different countries. He took a trnln for tbe Treat tonight. "In my country we do not bare Jury trials," said Prince V asul. 'I am innklug a close study of the American system, but, personally, I can not way that I urn In favor of juries." Prince Yasul declined to comment on the < nllfornla nllen land law. ••All I can say <s that questions between America and Japan must be settled peaceably.'" he declared. "The tradition of friendship between tbe two governments m „»t not be broken." , VON KLEIN JURY FAILS TO AGREE Court Sets Retrial on Charge of Stealing Woman's Diamonds PORTLAND, Ore., July 18.—After be ing out 30 hours the jury trying E. E. c. Yon Klein for alleged theft of dia monds from Miss Ethel Newomb of. San Franpisco reported inability to agree late today. The court set the retrial for Sep tember 2 and flxed ball at $4,500 cash or $5,500 surety bond. Mrs. Reno B. Morrow of Chicago, who financed the defense, stayed at the court house all day, as did Mrs Weber, the "mysterious white veiled" woman of Kansas City, who has threatened to cause Yon Klein's con viction on one charge or another. Miss Newcomb alleges Yon Klein is her husband by a polygamous mar riage in San Francisco several weeks before he is alleged to have deserted her with her diamonds. He is under Indictment on a polygamy charge. Business Men Entertained SEATTLE, July IS.—Representatives of the Chamber of Commerce of the United States who are touring the west arrived from Taeoma by steamer to night and were entertained by the Se attle Chamber of Commerce. It is like ly that they will remain over Sunday in Seattle. Stampede to Diggings CORDOVA. Alaska. July 18. —There WSS great excitement here and through out the Copper River valley over the placer gold discovery on Shushanna creek, a tributary of White river, and hundreds of people are stampeding to the new diggings. Daniels Leaves Seattle SKATTLE. July IS.— Tonights fea tures of the Potlatch were the illus trated fraternal parade through the crowded downtown streets and the army and navy ball at the armory. Secretary of the Navy Josephus Dan iels spent most of the day at the Puget sound navy yard and visited Keyport, the site obtained for the new torpedo station. The secretary promised to visit the yard again upon the comple tion of the Panama canal. He said lie would recommend that every navy yard be equipped with a ship building plant. The secretary was the guest of Ad miral Reynolds of the Pacific reserve fleet at dinner tonight on the flagship West Virginia, at anchor in Seattle harbor. Mr. Daniels returned to his hotel for the night and will leave for Mare island navy yard tomorrow morning, paying visits to Ta<oma and Portland on the way. Woman I. W. W. Released PORTLAND. July 18.—Dr. Marie Equi, the woman physician who was arrested last night in a raid by the police and the sheriff s deputies made on a crowd of street speakers headed by the woman, will be permitted to go fret on Condition that she leaves the state and agrees to remain away. She will leave Portland before midnight tonight Doctor Equi's friends have agreed to take her to either Seattle or California and keep her there. BAY WILL DANCE AT FEAST OF LANTERNS Great Preparations Have Hcen Made for Annunl Fvent at Pacific Grove PACIFIC GROVE. July 18.—Chautau qua closed this evening and tomorrow is given over to the annual feast of lanterns celebration. Great prepara tions are being made for this event, a unique thing In the way of celebra tions. The bay will present a pleasing ap pearance Saturday evening, with the artistically decorated boats maneuver ing on the waters, with the shore line and streets and buildings decorated with strings of lanterns. An auto parade during the evening will be an attraction, excursions com ing from all parts of the state. Hun dreds of decorated machines will be in line. During the afternoon the program of sports will be in charge of the officers of the Presidio of Monterey and In cludes battalion drill, cavalry drill, equipment race, relay race, sack race, three legged race, bayonet exercise (Companies A and B). mounted wrest ling, Butts manual, musical drill, and exhibition horse training. OPIUM RING INFORMERS WARNED BY BULLETIN Threats Appear Posted In Chinatown Against Six Stoolpigeon* of Revenue Men Warnings against the Chinese stool pigeons who are accused of having furnished San Francisco police officers and government agents with informa tion concerning members of the opium ring have been posted in Ross alley, Chinatown, suggesting that if the in formers value their lives they would better change their tactics. The bulletin comes as an aftermath of the shooting of Sing Lee, a cripple and an alleged "hop" vender, in a basement at 748 Stockton street Wednesday night. Sing Lee, who Is at the central emergency hospital with a bullet In his neck, says Jew Sam, another Chinese, shot him following a row. Sing Lee is said to have been accused by other Chinese of being a stoolpigeon. Sing Lee is also accused In the bulletin board warnings, accord ing to those familiar with Chinatown affairs, and there are intimations con cerning six others, each of whom la warned to make himself scarce. TOWN CLERK UNDER FIRE (Special Dinpatch to The Cain SAUSALITO. July 18.—A petition ad vocating the recall of Town Clerk I. C. Murphy is being circulated here among the voters of both sexes. It is charged by the faction hehind the movement that Murphy, who is engaged in tht real estate and insurance business, is neglecting the afTairs of his office to promote his private interests. THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, +JULY 19. 1913. MILITIA BILL IS A WAR MEASURE Will Make State Troops Part of Uncle Sam's Army When Needed WASHINGTON. July 1 S, —Complete agreement was reached today between the war department and the executive committee of the National Guard asso ciation on the general outline of a bijl designed to make the organized militia available for immediate service in any part of the world as a part of the reg ular army. The measure will be per fected in the near future and intro duced In congress with the indorse ment of ihe war department and the state military authorities. < onferences on the proposed bill have been in progress here for several (leys' between Acting Secretary Bre< k- Inridffe for the department and Major General Edward Young, adjutant gen eral of Illinois; Brigadier General John C. Chase, adjutant general of Colorado: Brigadier General .lames A. Drain of the state of Washington, and Colonel Harvey of the District of Columbia national guard, constituting the na tional' guard executive committee. The proposed new law would pro vide for the payment of militiamen by the national government. the pay ments to be made in lump sums to the state authorities and disbursed upon reports by inspectors of the regul%r army, testifying to the complee effi ciency of the militia to be paid. It would overcome th* effect of a decision by Attorney General Wickersham that the militia could not be used outside of the territorial limits of the Cnled States. This is to be accomplished by maintaining the militia In strict ac cordance with the regular army or gnnization and by transferring the organisation bodily, officers and pri vates, into the regular army, in case of need. SCIENTISTS FIND FEVER PREVENTIVE Harvard Expedition Makes Im portant Discover]} in Study of Tropical Diseases BOSTON". July IS.—An Important medical discovery l n establishing the difference between oroya fever and Verruca Peruviana, a common disease of the tropics, was announced in a cablegram received today from the Harvard medical school expedition in Peru. The discovery, it is claimed, means a great advance in the problem of pre venting these diseases. The Harvard medical school expedi tion, led by Dr. Richard P. Strong, is studying the maladies peculiar to Cen tral and South America because of their importance in view of the increase of commerce between those countries and the United States which Is expected to follow the opening of the Panama canal. HOTEL PORTER SAVES 100 GUESTS IN FIRE Awakened by Dog, He Arouses Sleep- ers, Being- Severely Burned While Raking Rounds KKNNET. July 18.—One hundred guests of the Commercial hotel here were saved from death early today by the devotion to duty of Giuseppi Fer ratl. a porter. Fire broke out in the hotel pantry at 4 o'clock this morning and spread like a flash through the frame build ing. A barking dog woke the porter, who immediately realized how serious was the danger. lie ran through the long corridors. hammering on the dom-s, and was badly burned himself before he finished his rounds. The guests escaped in their nlghtelothes. saving nothing of their personal ef fects. The loss is estimated at $20,000, about half covered by insurance. MISSING YOUTH FOUND PLYING GRUBBING HOE Detectives Arc on Wmy AVest to Take lllm W here He Wants to Go SACRAMENTO. July IS.—Out on the mountain road which leads from the settlement of Allegheny. Nevada county, to the Tightner mine. Phila delphia detectives who are now hurry ing across the continent will find Caleb Charles Hughes Jr., the New York student who mysteriously disappeared from the Jefferson medical college last April and whose father believed he had met with foul play. Earning what he can by clearing brush on the New Tightner mine road. Hughes is seek ing to "make a stake" which will en able him to buy a ticket to his home in Philadelphia and marry Miss Letty ntbbs, the young woman to whom he addressed the letter from Colfax which brought to his relatives the first in formation as to his whereabouts. FIREMEN CARRY THREE BLAZING DOWN LADDERS Two Young Men and Girl, Trapped on Sixth Floor of New York Building, Rescued With Great Difficulty NEW YORK, July 18.—Two young men and a girl, 'rapped on the sixth floor of a burning loft building in West Twentieth street today, stood helpless amid the flames until their clothing took Are. They were ablaze when firemen took them down 80 foot extension ladders to the street. They were badly burned The building was occupied by skirt and button manufacturers. Most of the employes had not re ported for work when the blaze broke out. ttprelnl Train for I nkr County Resorts I.' nve San Francisco 9 a. m. daily, arriving Calistoga 12:16 p. m.. in time for luncheon and connection with auto stage line Cot resorts lv that vicinity, Returning leave Calistoga p. m., arriving San Francisco 4;30 p. m., Southern Pacific.—AdvU NEW HEAT MARK IN EAST; 12 DEAD IN LOUISVILLE Joplin, Mo., Record 106 De grees, Hottest in Thirteen Years — Three Suc cumb in St. Louis CHICAGO, July 18.—The heat wave over the middle west was relieved in many sections today and tonight. Al though some cities sweltered under high temperatures others were re freshed by moderate, temperatures. Joplin, Mo., with 106, was the hottest city. Louisville. Ky„ and Arkansas City. Kan., suffered with the mercury at 104, wlille St. Louis and Evansville, Intl., registered 102. St. Louis had a little relief in the afternoon, but faced a hot night with the thermometer at 85. Suffering was intense in Louisville, which reported extreme humidity with 12 deaths and several prostrations. In Kansas and Missouri showers brought some relief. Chicago was comfortable with a tem perature of 76. St. Louis Editor Victim ST. LOUIS. July 18. —Three deaths and as many prostrations were caused by the heat here today. The govern ment thermometer registered 102 de grees this afternoon. Among the prostrated was Captain Henry King, editor of the Globe-Dem ocrat. He fell while walking in the street, but was revived at home. 12 Dead in Louisville LOUISVTLLE, Ky.. July IS. —Twelve deaths from the heat were reported in Louisville today. Several additional prostrations were reported. The max imum temperature was 104 at 2 p. m. Tennessee Swelters rCNOXVILLE, Term., July IS.-Knox ville had the hottest day in 26 years today when the mercury in the govern ment thermometer climbed to 100 de grees. Indiana Toll Is Six INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., July IS.—Sir deaths and many prostrations in In diana were the result of heat wave today. Princeton was officially the hottest spot in the state with 103 de grees. Plains Get Showers KANSAS 'TTy, Mo., July 1S. —Show- ers over Kansas and Missouri brought relief tonight from the oppressive ! eat that has prevailed for a week. In Jop lin. where a temperature of 106 de grees was registered, the heat record for 13 years was broken. PARDON AY COST SWINDLER $75,000 He Must Repay Money to His Victims in Five Years or Re turn to Prison HELENA. Mont.. July IS.—Governor Stewart today granted Ham A. Hall of Butte the most unique pardon ever issued In this state. Hall was con victed In Silver Bow county of swin dling clients of his investment firm out of from $30,000 to $75,000. He was convicted and is now in the penitentiary, his term expiring in 1936. The governor granted him a pardon under the condition that within five years he repay those he swindled. If he does not, then he is to go back and serve his term as though executive clemency had never been extended. Ball is to pay the money to a bank to be designated by the state and the state board of examiners Is to make the payments to the claimants. If at any time the board believes he is not living up to the conditions of the pardon Hall must return to the peni tentiary. SUGAR PRESS BUREAU WILL BE ESTABLISHED Arrangements Completed for Big Pub licity Compaign Directed Against Free Sugar (Special Cable to Tim Call) HONOLILF. T. H., July 18.—The sugar protection committee has com pleted arrangements for the opening of press bureaus In San Francisco and New York for the purpose of combat ting the proposed reduction of the tariff on sugar. Men familiar with the sugar industry in the Islands will be placed in charge of the offices, and lt is possible that those who have fig ured prominently in the recent lobby probe will be selected. Former Gov ernor George R. Carter and Walter G. Smith are prominently mentioned. RESOLUTION TO CURB ARMOR PLATE TRUST Representative Barton Introduces Measure Providing- for Investigation Into C ost of a Factory WASHINGTON, July 18.—Represent atlve Barton of Nebraska, introduced today a resolution directing the com missioner of corporations to make a complete report within four months on the cost of an armor plate factory and the cost of making armor plate and gun forglngs In factories owned by concerns dependent upon govern ment patronage. Mr. Burton said he believed the resolution could be adopted because democrats and re publicans were united in their de sire to curb the "armor trust." MRS. PHELPS ASKS RULING Snes to Quiet Title for *500,000 San Carlos Property (Special Dispatch to The CnUi REDWOOD CITY, July 18—-As a sequel to a decision rendered by Supe rior Judge Richards in San P'rancisco yesterday. Mrs. Josephine A. Phelps', widow of Timothy Guy Phelps, wealthy land owner and formerly collector of port of .San Francisco, filed suit In the Sen Mateo county court today against Frederick Daughaday and other claim ants to the Phelps estate In sn effort to quiet title to property in s a n Carlos valued at $500,000. FIRE REPORT Box SfS, at 4:26 a. m.—Hotel Sta dium, i'age and Stanyan streets. De fective Hue: damage Flight. Box 191. at. 5:3? a. m. —Poolroom in Eighteenth street between Castro and Collingwood. Damage slight. Box 69. at '.'ilti a. m. —Grass fire, Third and Silver streets. Box 639, at 11:41 a. m. —Grass fire. Taylor and Union streets- Box 238. at 11:54 a. rj»„ three alarms — Chemical work? fire in Fotrero. Box 665, at 2:53 p. m. — Grass fire, Bush and Octavia streets. mi CHINESE REBELS DEFEATED Sun Yet Sen Joins New Revolt First Provisional President of the Republic Opposes Yuan Shih Kai; Seditionists Are Discouraged by Repulse PEKING. July 18.—Four thousand southern rebels from Nanking, prov ince of Kiang-Su, who had crossed the Yang-Tsi-Kiang to attack the northerners, met defeat today at the hands of 2,000 loyal troops near Suchowful, in the northwestern part of Kiang-Su province and a short dis tance across the northern border of Anhwei province. Dr. Sun Yet Sen, former provisional president of the republic, finally has taken sides in the revolt by openly proceeding to Nanking, where the southerners apparently are much dis heartened by their defeat. Wu-Chang. capital of the province of Hu-Peh, remains loyal to the gov ernment, and indications are that other centers which had declared in favor of the southern revolutionists are pre paring to renew their* allegiance. One big defeat of the revolters practically would end the rebellion, while a sub- MELLEN OUT OF NEW HAVEN ROAD Resignation Caused by "Dis quieting Possibilities" Ac cepted by Directors NKW YORK, July IS. —Charles S. Mellan'a resignation as president of the New York, New Haven and Hart ford railroad was accepted by the di rectors this afternoon. The resignation is to be effective on the appointment of his successor, whose selection was left in the hands of a special committee. In an official statement issued in Mr. Mc-llen's behalf lt was said that he had felt it necessary to resign because of the existence of certain "disquieting possibilities for the New Haven road and Its allied properties." He added that he felt he had been justified in everything he had done and would not attempt to explain the causes that led to the "disquieting possibilities." The names of Daniel "Willard. presi dent of the Baltimore and Ohio rail road; Howard Elliott and Timothy E. Byrnes, first vice president and gen eral manager of the New Haven, were mentioned among those who might succeed Mr. Mellen. NO DEER HAS 6 FORE LEGS, IS DECISION Novato Dairyman s Logic Not as Convincing as Old Sav> About "No CaC (Special Dispatch to The Call) NOVATO. July 18.—M. V. Brazil, a dairyman, tried with little success to day in Justice of the Peace Conradt's court to prove that one particular species of deer is provided by nature with six fore legs. Brazil was charged with having ven ison in his possession which was killed out of season. Deputy Sheriff Donohoe found the carcas of one deer, and near it were six fore legs. Brazil attempted to convince the court that the six legs were amputated from the one deer, which he admitted killing. The court put the stamp of his dis approval on the story by fining him $75. EXPRESS PACKAGE MAY REVEAL OPIUM GANG Joseph Bernell Arrested While (ailing for Suspicious Looking Bundle nt Wells-Pargo (Special Dispatch to The Call) PALO ALTO, July 18.—With the ar rest of Joseph Bernell at the Wells- Fargo express office here at 4 o'clock this afternoon, acting Chief of Police William Clemo find Deputy Sheriff Howard Noble believe they have un earthed a gigantic opium ring. When taken into custody Bernell was in the act of calling for a package which arrived front Reno several days ago. The package, which was ad dressed to Joe Sibrain, contained a large quantity of opium and morphine. Bernell admitted having come from San Jose to get a package and tiic po lice believe they have discovered the way in which large quantities of both drugs have been smuggled into San Jose. Bernell was taken to the county jail in San Jose. TOWN TO BE FLOODED; RESIDENTS MOVE OUT Police Station First to Abandon Gor. gona, at Head of Chagres River In Panama PANAMA. July 18.—The closing of the public offices at Gorgona, a town on the Panama canal which soon will be inundated by the rising of waters of Gatun lake, began today with the abandonment of the police station. The town will be vacated by all its inhab itants as quickly as possible after Au gust 1. Gorgona Is 20 miles northwest of the city of Panama at the head of the Chagres river. The water in Gatun lake has risen three feet since the spillway gates of the canal were closed June 27. Arthur Lee Robinson of Louisville, Ky„ mechanical engineer of the canal commission since 1909. has resigned. He will leave the service of the com mission August 1. ASKED TO KEEP NAMES OF PETITIONERS SECRET Seerelary Jordan Turns Down Fnone Request From Person Claiming to Represent Hotel Men (Speelnl Dispatch to The Call) BACRAMENTQ, July IS.—A request by telephone from a person claiming to represent the Hotel Men's association of San Francisco to place on secret file the referendum petition against the bill for the nonsale of ducks was received by Secretary oi Stale Jordan today and was flatly refused. The San Franciscan refused to give hi* name, but asked Jordan if he would nol keep ' from the newspapers the names of the signers to the petitions, Mr. Jordan's reply was that all such p« titlons filed In his office were open to j the public stantlal victory by them would result in a unanimity of sentiment in their favor in many of the southern prov inces. American Card Honored SHANGHAI, July 18. — A story brought here from Kiukiang, a treaty port in the province of Kiangsl. states that in the recent fighting Mr. Duff, the storekeeper in KullrTg, a mission station about 10 miles south of Kiu kiang. tried to obtain a pass from the northern general to send provisions to the foreign residents in Kuling. Duff presented a card of introduc tion from the British consul, but the general's secretary tore it to pieces, saying there were no facilities there for Britishers. Subsequently Mr. Duff obtained a pass for the provisions with the aid of an American card of introduction to the general. DEFENDERS ROUTED IN LEAGUE BATTLE Company A Fails to Hold Camp McKinley Against Five Others j (Special Dispatch to Tha Call) CHICO, July 18.—Company A of the League of the Cross Cadets while de fending Camp McKlnley today in the sham battle was routed and the camp was taken by the five other companies of the regiment under command of Major Leonard. The fight was spectacular and was witnessed by 5,000 people. i Last evening Mrs. Annie E. K. Bid well took mess with the cadets and to morrow night will entertain the officers at dinner. Tonight a military ball in Armory hall was given by cadets. To morrow night will be a general recep tion and minstrel show, given by the visiting leaguers at Camp McKinley. John Lentae. a private, fell from a bicycle today and had his left forearm broken. He is the only patient the surgeon has had. The cadets leave [ here Sunday afternoon for their homes |in San Francisco and Oakland. i — »- NO PEACE IN MOROCCO Spanish Premier Declares Pacific Meas- urea Are Impossible SAN SEBASTIAN. Spain. July 18.— Count Romanonez, the premier, after a long interview today with King Al fonso concerning the situation in Mo rocco, denied reports that the Spanish government had decided to discontinue the war there and adopt pacific meas ures. The premier declared that it was impossible for Spain to change or modify her present policy in Morocco. —unusual J vacation /^'' %^\'\'\ GRAND CANTON 7,000 feet above J4firm?\ A y Over a mile deep if*" - 13 miles wide / rip: Colored like a sunset- j; ' Excellent accommo dations at Hotel El Tovar or Bright Angel Camp $35 round trip now Pullman Sleeper to the rim Santa Fe City Office San Francisco, 673 Market Street. Phone Kearny 315 Oakland, 1218 Broad way, Phone Lakeside 42 5 5 t SAN FRANCISCO CALL. JulyjV 1913. jj j f EJI "ABRAHAM LI NpOLN bAU§: <<NOTj |i| < 1 2 WITHOUT' TWO dERTAIN &OOKS—THE BIBLC AND f\ ' ♦ IU-i £>MAXESPCAREi MAqDLV A QUOTATION USED INn.ITERATUftE I 5 y,y r -'- NQ ''' TAK . E " f^!?iHiP N f- °^LL T . H B £ The above certificate with five others of consecutive dates j 5 Entitles bearer to this $5.00 Illustrated Bible J ♦ It presented at the office uf this nctvnpnpcr, together Tilth the stated < ♦ amount that cover* tke aecestiary KAl'l:>m; items of this great 4 ♦ distribution—including clerk hire, cost of packing, 4 ♦ checking, express from factory, etc.. etc. I SOCIETY WOMEN VICTIMIZED BY IVORY MINIATURES Works of Art Costing $200 to $500 Are Found to Be Cheap Imitations Worth Less Than $25 Money may be tight in New Tork, but there is one man who knows it isn't in San Francisco. He can tell you that it is the easiest thing in the world to get society leaders to pay $500 for "ivory miniatures" which air really nothing but $1.50 photographs with a little paint on them. At the most, these "paintings'" cost $25. giv ing a proportionate return on the in vestment tar beyond the dreams of the most enthusiastic stock broker or real estate speculator. This artist is not a "futurist" —lie can't be, for the women who have scratched the paint off the ivory and seen the photograph underneath have threatened to expose him if he con tinues. He was to give an exhibition of "miniature paintings" this coming winter at one of the hotels—but now he isn't. He traveled around in an automobile, he was dressed in the height of fashion, and his whole appearance suggested refinement and a soul sympathy with the aesthetic. He did the same thing in Los Angeles until they uncovered his trail. Since then he hasn't been back to southern California. Here Is the way he did it, with the capital required for each part of the "process" of making a modern repre sensation of the wonderful ivory mini atures of a century and more ago: A strip of irory $1 to $ 8.00 Cost of putting: photograph on lt 1-B° Pee of "artlat" who colors np the features. 30.00 •iold frame to surround tbe "miniature"... 10.00 Total $24.80 There may be trade discounts which would reduce the total somewhat. To give the ensemble an air of tone, he had the frames made by a leading local Jeweler, whose mark was on them; but this jeweler never heard of the rest of the process or knew what kind of new art he was missing. But over In Marin county he ran across a snag. A woman who had paid $50 deposit for a picture which was to cost $200 became suspicious and went to Mrs. A. P. Taylor, a photographer in San Rafael. Mrs. Tay lor looked and scratched. The secret was out. When the man came to collect his $150 the society woman accused him of fraud. He admitted it and so she let h , vn keep the $50 deposit. But she had her revenge. He had told her of hU "grand exhibition," which he hoped to give, and she promptly threatened to expose him if he held it. The exhibi tion was called off. WILSON APPOINTMENTS SENT TO THE SENATE WASHINGTON*, July IS.—President Wilson today sent to the senate the following nominations: Minister to Ecuador, Charles & Hart man of Montana. United States attorney, northern dis trict of Texaa. James C. Wilson. I'nited States marshal, district of Oregon, John Montag. Receiver of public moneys at Pierre, S. D., Leroy E. Cummings.