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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 22, 1905, Image 1

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VOL. XXXII, NO. 144'
Most Important Economic Question
of the Day Cannot Be Disposed
of Without Full Dls.
By As*Ada.ttd Pro*.
• WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.— When the
senate convened today Mr. Carmack, a
' member of the committee on Interstate
commerce, presented a petition for
- railroad rate legislation. Mr. Berry
immediately asked as to the prospect
for railroad rate legislation. Mr. Cnr
mflck gave place to Mr. Elklns, chair
man of the committee, to make reply.
Mr. Elklns said:
"The bill passed by the house reached
the senate several days ago. During
that time the senate has had almost
continuous sessions, but only one friend
of the railroads has been heard. The
committee has given the best atten
tion possible to the bill, but there has
■••been no time to consider the amend
ments and there are several believed
to be Important. No decision as to an
.effort to pass the bill this session has
■been reached, but it would seem that
there Is very. little prospect of that
result before adjournment, with only
ten days of the session left, and with
' much other imperative business to be
■ performed. It would hardly seem
. probable that the most important
economic question of the day could be
disposed of in. so short a time, espec
ially in view of the fact that only one
: side of the question has so far been
;,' presented to the committee." .
'"■■". '." Bryan's Ablest Lieutenant
; Mr. Carmack, a member of the com
, mlttee on Interstate commerce, said
that he ; could assure ,the senate that
committee, are actuated, by
"a.keen desire to execute at the earliest
. ''possible moment the promlsen mftde by
' the*presldent of the United States and
■ the medium of the domestic
« platform, and added that "it is' our de
..Hlre to be guided in. this matter by the
I president. Indeed," he added, "I may
■go farther and say, knowing the chair
man of the committee will correct me
if I am wrong, that I am authorized to
inform the senate that all the mem-
Ibers recogflnize in the president the
j foremost disciple- and the ablest lieu
tenant of William J. Bryan."
f Object to Government Ownership
.Ex-Senator Higgins finished his pre
liminary statement in opening the de
fense for Judge Swayne, one witness
; for Judge Swayne was examined, and
the senate then began consideration of
'.; the 'bill for the government of the
'isthmian canal zone.
Teller and Bailey took ex
ception to the provision authorizing
\ the< use of the rentals of the Panama
railroad in constructing the canal
- without first turning them into the
treasury, and the bill was amended so
as to meet the objection. Mr. Bailey
also objected to the acquisition of the
• Panama railroad by the government,
v but said that if the government really
j wanted the road It should be con
demned outright. • ■
■ -: Mr."* Teller also expressed the opinion
that the ownership of the Panama rail
• road would be j construed as a prece
dent, for government ownership, and
j said that the ownership by the govern
ment of all the railroads of the United
States would present a condition
"frightful to contemplate."
. . ; Th« i' bill was not completed, and it
. was ''arranged that the senate would
meet at 1 o'clock tomorrow and, after
I reading Washington's farewell address,
resume Its consideration.
To Build Arizona Court House
. Special to The Herald.
, WASHINGTON.. D. C, Feb. 21.—
Senator Beverldge today reported
favorably to the senate a bill authoriz
ing filla county, Arizona, to Issue $40.
000 In bonds to build a court house.
All Democratic Efforts Looking To
■ , ward Free' Trade Defeated
. By Ae«oclat«l Press.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 21.— The house
„ today passed the Philippines tariff bill,
,; practically as it came from the com
mittee, and with but little discussion.
■There was no special opposition to It,
although amendments coming from
Democratic) side, designed to put cer
1 tain products on the free list, met with
V;'An effort to prohibit the Importation
of opium Into the islunds except for
■' medical purposes uUo failed. y
■^Immediately after the Philippine
■ tariff, bill was disposed of the house
vi took lup the river and harbor appro
priation bill, but it was soon laid aside
mill Hevcriil measures were paused, the
most important of which was the au
thorization given to the secretary of
•war to return to the severul itatpe
their' Union arid! Confederate buttle
llage.' <
Los Angeles Herald.
Grave Breach of Military and Inter
national Law Committed by the
Prisoners Who Violated
Sacred Pledge' '
Special to Ths Htrald. ' , j]
WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 21.— This
government will make a peremptory
demand on Russia for the return to
this country of the three officers of
the Russian cruiser Lena, who violated
their parole at San Francisco and went
back to St. Petersburg. No excuse
will be .accepted and no arguments will
be listened to, as this government feels
that Russia should have returned the
fugitives of her own accord the mo
ment they reached St. Petersburg ami
reported to the naval authorities there,
as it is now known they did some timo
ago. j The officers themselves, as well
as their superiors, knew they were
guilty of a grave breach of both mili
tary and International law in going
back to Russia. •
.A. complete report on the case was
received by the navy department today
from Admiral MoCalla, in commapd ; ,of
the, Mare Island navy yard, In whose
custody the Russian officers, were when
they broke parole. The Russians be
longed Ito the Russian cruiser Lena,
which put Into the port of. San Fran
cisco several weeks ago in a partially
disabled condition, and was held thnra
under international law until the war
between Russia and Japan should end.
The officers of the vessel remained
practically as prisoners of war in the
custody of the United States, but were
allowed to visit the city of San Fran
cisco on their pledge that they would
not avail themselves of the liberty thus
granted to return to Russia.
Admiral McCalla's report shows that
two midshipmen and an engineer vio
lated ■ this pledge and returned to St.
Petersburg, where they reported to the
Russian navy department for new as
signments to duty. It is the. feeling
here ir that they should have been re
turned to the United States at. once
by the ,' Russian authorities. As this
was not done this government will now
insist j. that they be immediately sent
back! . . . .
Roman Catholic Celebration at Santa
Barbara Revives Memories of
Mlcheltorena Days
Special to The Herald.
•SANTA BARBARA, Feb. 21.— For
the first time since the days of Mlchel
torena the sacrament of holy matri
mony was celebrated today at. the old
San Franciscan mission, the occasion
being the wedding of Miss Alice Bacon,
a prominent figure in Washington so
ciety circles, and Thomas A. Driscoll
of San Francisco.
The event was further rendered
unique by the fact that It was essen
tially a naval wedding, the bride being
the daughter of a retired naval officer
and the, .ceremony being performed In
the presence of a number of prominent
navy men. /'■.';.
The union was solemnized by Arch
bishop Illordun, assisted by other high
dignitaries of the church.
The' bride was attended by Miss 0,
S. Kempf of San Francisco, daughter
of Admiral Kempf; Miss ISleunor
Phelps of Oakland, daughter of Capt.
Phelps, and Miss Katherlne Kurtz of
Oakland, daughter of Chief Engineer
Kurtz, U. 8. N.
England's Leading Actor.Manager
Collapses After Performance and
Presentation Is Postponed
lly Aanoclutc-il Vrtr*.
LONDON, l'Vb. 21. — Sir Henry Irving
is reported somewhat seriously ill at
Wolverhampton. He is suffering from
a severe chill. He collapsed after a
ptrformanee last nlgrht and has been
obliged to cuncel his attendance ut m
meeting to be held lit the Wolverhanip
ton town hull today', where he was to
lie presented with a silver casket.
Intended Victim Escapes by Plunging
From a Second Story Room
to the Street
After sp»ndln(r several weeks In nn
endeavor to persuade the wnitinn he
loved to turn from a life of shame and
marry him, I'letrn Mnrvanl, a dalry
mnn. became desperate yesterday af
ternoon when a final refusnl was made
by the woman and chased her from a
room In the Eden cafe on Allro street,
firing;- at her >hs she leaped from the
window. jjMafcanl then turned the
weapon upon himself and fired a bullet
through hla own head.
Marcani arrived In Los Angeles from
San Francisco about 11 week ago, ac
companied by the woman, who gave
the name of Laura Williams. The
couple stayed at a number of cheap
lodging houses on ''Main street and
rented a room at the lodging house
above the Eden enfe at Alameda and
Aliso streets Monday afternoon.
.Tuesday afternoon Marcani ordered
a number of bottles of wine and went
to hla room with the woman. A short
time later passers-by on Allso street
heard terrified shrieks, accompanied
by a revolver shot.
Woman Jumps From Window
At the same time a scantily clad
woman threw open a window of a
room on the second floor of the build-
Ing and screamed for help. A few feet
below her a long, slnnting: porch roof
extended the length of the building,
and upon this she plunged head first
and rolled to the edge, falling fifteen
feet to the gutter below,, where she
lay in semi-consciousness.
As she leaped from the window a
second shot was fired at her from the
room, and then the window -was closed
and.a few minutes later two shots were
fired in the room.
The woman was carried to i the
French bakery until the . ambulance
arrived, which bore.her to the .receiv
ing hospital.-- ':_.: _. •..
Following the sound of the shots, an
officer arrived at ths cafe and endeav
ored i to i • enter the room where the
shooting occurred. The door was
locked and braced on the Inside and
the officers were compelled to climb
from tho outer porch to the window
before forcing an entrance.
Bullet Through Door
Marcanl's body was found on- the
floor beside the bed. He was dead and
a bleeding wound in the- right side of
his neck Just below the ear showed
where his shot had taken effect. The
door on the opposite side of the room
had been perforated by a 38-caliber
bullet similar to the ones used in the
weapon in the dead man's hand, and it
is thought that in hi 3 excitement Mar
cani missed the first shot in his sui
cidal attempt.
At the hospital the woman sobbed
out her story. She had arrived in Los
Angeles with Marcani, who formerly
lived at 511 Broadway, San Francisco,
a week, ago last Sunday. Marcani pro
posed marriage. To this the woman
would not consent and a quarrel en
sued. , [y
Yesterday afternoon Marcani in
sisted upon a final answer to his prop
osition of marriage. The woman re
fused and the man spent some tirna
in scribbling on a piece of paper. When
he had finished he turned upon her anil
drew his revolver. At sight of the
weapon the woman leaped to the cor
ner of "the room and threw up hey
arms to shield herself. In doing so she
warded off the revolver and pushed
the muzzle skyward, sending the bullet
into the celling. The man staggered
back and, -grasping at the slisht chance
of escape, the woman leaped from the
"1 could not hold onto anything so
I rolled to the edge where my cloth
ing caught in the gutter," she said as
she told the story to detectives.
Heard Whizz of Bullet
"As I lay there, I heard a second
shot and heard the sing of a bullet as
it passed over me and then I slipped
and fell over the edge to the curb
ing, about fifteen feet below."
When the woman was lifted from
the ground she said: "Let me get
away quick; I want to get away from
here." At that moment the two other
shots were heard and she was told
that her companion had committed sui
cide. She again begged to be allowed
to depart in spite of the fact that sh.i
was bleeding profusely from the cuts
and abrasions on her face and body.
Unless Internal Injuries develop It Is
thought that hlib will be able to leave
the liiisplliil ill v few day*.
Begs Forgiveness
The only property found belonging
to the dead mini consisted of two
wuto.lien, his revolver, (II) cents and his
no^e of farewell to the world, The
note was written, on dirty paper with
v pencil and ran in a sort-of rude
poetry- "I nave '°ved and lost and my
love has cost me well. My fondest
hopes an; criiHhed and my grief. 1 can
not tell," were the opening lines.' The
/ " ■'-
ll'uDtluurd uu !'»«« l'.»rl«r.)
X«t, Petersburg Holds That the War
Is Near Conclusion, Although
Russia May Risk a Final
lly Aoaociateii Prti* ,
LONDON, Feb. 21.-A dispatch to
neuter's. Telegram company 'from 8L
Petersburg, confirming the Associated
Press advices of February 17 and 18
from St. Petersburg to the effect that
the question of peace was under con
sideration, adds: "The question of
peare haa not only been formally dis
cussed, I but the conditions on which
Russia Is prepared to make peace have
practically been agreed upon. These
are ns follows:
"Korea to be placed under Japanese
"Port Arthur Biid the Liao Tung
peninsula to be ceded to Japan.
"Vladivostok to be declared a neutral
port with 'an open door.
"The eastern Chinese railroad to be
placed under neutral international ad
"Manchurli. ns far north as Harbin
to be restored as an integral part of the
Chinese empire.
Where the Trouble Lies
"The difficulty ' lies in settling the
question of Indemnity, upon which It
is known that Japan Insists, but It Is
thought that this difficulty Is not in
. "The most trustworthy opinion at St.
Petersburg is that, In view of the In
ternal situation , and the enormous
difficulty In carrying on the war, pence
on the terms outlined will be concluded
within a comparatively short time if
the indemnity question can be ! ar
ranged, but It is quite possible that
Russia will risk another battle before
a decision is reached."
Terms Outlined More Than Japan
Asked Before the War
By A«soelate<l Press. - '
■ : , LONDON. Feb. 22.T7'l'hc rumors that
pence between ' Russia and* ->'iiipan Is
near are accepted by the press of Lon
don this morning as having strong in
herent probability.
! It Is. pointed out as perhaps signifi
cant thiit Count Benckendorff, the
Russian ambassador, has had several,
audiences recently with King Edward,
and that the king on Sunday received
tin audience Mr. Sprlng-Rlce, councillor
of the British embassy at St. Peters
burg, who has just returned from
Washington, where he was received by
President« Roosevelt and Secretary Hay.
According to continental reports the
emperor of Austria has used his efforts
to persuade Emperor Nicholas to seek
peace. It is suggested that the terms
as outlined by the St. Petersburg cor
respondent of the Ueuter Telegram
company may be regarded; as forming
an extremely possible basis for peace,
as they are held to include, more than
Japan claimed before the war.
Japanese Minister Reticent
Minister Hayashi, who .was inter
viewed by the Associated Press last
night, said he considered the suggested
terms highly Interesting, but said he
was not aware of any new factor tend
ing to induce ! Russia to make over
tures, and had no. Intimation pointing
to the conclusion of peace^ Ne|ther
would he say what terms would be ac
ceptable to Japan.
Gen. Oku's Order Declares Advance
to Be Imperative
Ny Associated Prim
MUKDEN, Feb. 21.— There are re
ports that the.. Japanese ure reinforc
ing Korea. Chinese say siege guns ure
being retired.
A secret order issued by Gen. Oku
has been captured. It says: "Through
all the' tights, all, from the chief to
the last soldier, have done their duty.
They hnve not spared their stomachs
and have driven back the enemy every
where. Nevertheless we have not yel
been able to thoroughly defeat the
enemy. The most difficult and heavy
fighting Is yet before us, and the end
of the war Is far distant. L.et com
manders Instruct subordinates that any
hesitation or Irresolution increases the
loss. It is, therefore, Imperative to ad
vance with determination. ; Command
ers must punish the unworthy without
the slightest mercy. There must be no
following, personal inclinations except
in tho strict line of duty."
Japanese prisoners say # their troops
are well fed, having meat' almost dally.
The prisoners have been touched by the
sympathy of the Kusslun soldiers, who
provide for them with care.
French and German Attache* Robbed
and Thrown Overboard
By Auoclated I'iexi.
CHKFOO, Feb. 21.—The mystery of
the disappearance of Lieut, yon Gil
genhelm of tho German army and
Lieut, de (*uvervllle of the French
navy, who were attache* with tho Jap
anese urmy ami navy respectively at
U-oatUiutU vu r«(* T« o.)
Probability, Is That Not One of All
the Impr.soned Men Will Es
cape From the Mine
By Associated Press.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Feb. 21.— Tho
scene at the Virginia mine this after
noon where c terrlftV after-damp ex
plosion yesterday afternoon Imprisoned
116 men 700 feet below the surface, wn»
the most gruesome and harrowing that
has ever been witnessed In this section
of .'Alabama. Of the miners who en
tered the mine yesterday afternoon so
far only fifty bodies have been'recov
ered. The recovery already of so many
dead bodies precludes the Idea that
any living men remain among the un
fortunates still in the mine.
The corpses are frightfully mangled
and disfigured and Identification is al
most impossible. Many of them are so
badly bruised and twisted and discol-'
ored that negroes cannot be told from
white men.
One hundred families and 300 chil
dren are left destitute by the calamity
and without means of support, and
they are of the best class of mining
families in Alabama.
The bodies of the victims, which in
many cases have been gathered to
gether in pieces and brought to the
surface, are placed In rows on a rough
platform, and tonight ambulances be
gan the removal of those so far re
covered to Bessemer.
The excavation- of the debris has
been hampered. The foul gases which
had collected in the stope made neces
sary the use of safety lamps, and it
was found that less than a score of
safety lamps were available" In the dis
trict. Union miners went to the scene
from practically all the mining camps
within a radius of twenty-five miles to
aid In the work of rescue.
Out of the .fifty bodies recovered up
to this time one was found about 4
o'clock which was barely alive. The
miner was carefully taken from the
mine and heroic methods resorted to to
bring the man to consciousness. He I*
still ullve, but scant hope Is held out
for his recovery.
President Flynn of the Alabama Mine
Workers said tonight:
"I shall be surprised If a single per
son escapes alive from that mine. Ven
tilation Is very difficult, and If the
men were not killed by the explosion
they certainly hnve been suffocated by
the gases. The bodies so far recovered
were In the. main stope, and It will
bo several days before wo can get to
the rooms which branch oft from the
main stope."
Attention of the public Is called
to the fact that the circulation of
The Herald In the city of Lot An.
(jeles is greater than that of the
Examiner and second only. to that
of the Time*. This circulation is
permanent, delivered at the home*
and not thrown about a* specimen
copies or swept Into the gutters.
The Herald, as the oldest morn.
Ing newspaper In Los Angeles, Is
more widely read than most of Its
contemporaries, and Iti value as
an advertising medium Is corre.
spondingly greater. . v
Touching Reunion In Detroit Hos
pital Between Couple Which
Had Separated Before
Theater Disaster
Spwlal to The Herald.
DETROIT, Mich., Feb. 21.— Believing
his young wife was among the victims
of the Iroquols disaster, Johnson Rich
ards, now oC 46 Miicomb street, this
iltyV, has mourned her"" sincerely. The
young couple were married in Decem
ber, 1003, but relatives caused them to
separate and the wife left to make her
own way.
Richards' regard for his bride never
diminished, and he always kept with
him her photograph. On reading her
name In the list of the dead in the
theater holocaust, he wrote friends in
Chicago, who confirmed the death of
his girl wife. Responding to a. tele
phone call three weeks ago, he went to
Grace hospital. There he found his
girl wife seriously ill and the meeting
between the couple was touching. Rich
ards has been since a constant at
tendant at the patient's bedside. A
reconciliation has been completed.
Nurseryman Says "Good-bye, I'm
Going to Die,"Before Swallow.
ing Strychnine ■_
After bidding - farewell to his wlfa
and children and telling a hired man
of his intentions, George Thon, a nurs
eryman, went to his room at his home,
2759 Dorchester street, yesterday after
noon and committed suicide by drink
ing the contents of a small phial of
strychnine. '- His ... deuth . resulted' a
few minutes later.
According to the statements of mem
bers of the ."family Thon had been
drinking for the past few , days and
yesterday afternoon went down town
and spent some time away from homo.
After standing in his garden for a
few ' moments Ue called to the hired
man and said, "Good-bye, I am golnsr
to die." He then went into the house
and told the members of his family
good-bye. Hia intentions were not
suHpected and he went to his room
and after lying down on his bed drank
the poison. A few moments later ho
was. found by Ills wife, who became
alarmed at his convulsions and sent for
a physician. Dr. Abbo responded but
the nmn was beyond medical aid and
died .shortly after the arrival of the
The body was removed to the Breesi
Hros. undertaking rooms, where an In
quest will be held by Coroner Trout
this morning.
President of Chicago University Pre.
pares for Operation Today
lly AtuiOvlulHl rr«M.
CHICAGO, Feb. 21.— President W. H.
Hurper hus be«un to fast preparatory
to a surgical operation to be performed
tomorrow. Tomorrow morning a mass
meeting of students and professors
will be held In tho university chapels
for prayer service for Dr. Harper..
The operation probably will take
pluce during the afternoon. Ur. Harper
waa 'resting comfortably today.
Witnesses to the Number of 185 Ara
Sumomned to Appear Before
a Federal Grand
Jury '
By A««oclat<><l PreM. \'J>, *.• "i^it^t
CHICAGO, Feb. 21.— United States
ofliclals commenced one of the most
extensive Inquiries ever started under,
the Sherman anti-trust act today by
issuing subpoenas for 185 witnesses,
calling for a federal grand jury to sit
March 20 and making full arrange
ments for producing, complete evidence
regarding the operations of the pack
ers In Chicago ' and ' other packing
houses In detail.
For more than eight months an In
vestigation has ; been carried on se
cretly In Chicago, j Orders came from
Attorney General Moody to United
States Attorney Bethea to take up
work on the case. Attorney Bethea.
was twice ordered . to Washington •to
receive Instructions in the matter, and
he was once accompanied .[ by United
States Marshal Ames. Bethea was or
dered to place competent men on the
investigation and to spare no expense '
to secure j evidence against violators
of the injunction of Judge Grosscup.
One hundred and thirty witnesses
are to be from the Chicago packing
houses and offices, and fifty-five are
heads of departments and i agents '. in "
fifteen other large cities of the coun- ;
try. Nearly al lthe subpoenas directed
to residents of Chicago : were served
before 6 o'clock.' The eight ' deputies
engaged in the service invaded all the I
principal offices of- the big packing
companies. The jury will be drawn
Thursday or Friday. •
First Subpoenas Served
The first subpoenas were served on
branch house managers and office men
in^ New York city and Jersey City late
Monday evening, commanding them to
appear in Chicago on March 20.
In every outside city where .wit
nesses ' were supboenaed, /'excepting
New York, the ' deputies jj were . dls- .
patdied from- tlieiofflce of the «lcrls; j of '■■
the court 'located there at 9 o'clock-,
this' morning.
The cities In which : such witnesses
were I located were , notified as | follows:
. Washington, Philadelphia, New York,
Boston," Pittsburg, ■ Omaha, Kansas
City, ' St. Louis, Buffalo, Cincinnati,
Sioux City, St. Paul, Fort Worth, Jer
sey City and Milwaukee.
Seven subpoenas j were served In the
downtown offices of Armour & Co. late
today. •. Assistant' Treasurer Samuel
Mcßoberts was i one of . those subpoe
naed. General Superintendent Con
ners was said to have received a notice
also, but he denied it later. The other
men called were department heads in
the general offices. .:„; ,< ,'; ;-;',v::
At the offices of Swift & Co. at the
stockyards the first two men to receive
subpoenas were W. . H. Frederick,
head of the railroad department, and
W. B. Jones, manager . of the Armour
company lines. The head; cattle buyer
and staff at the yards of , Swift & Co.
were summoned." 'Cattle buyers at the
(Continued on Page Five)
Southern California: Cloudy on
Wednesday; light north winds.
Maximum temperature In Los An.
geles yesterday, 76 degrees; mini,
mum, 58 degree.. . *•
I— Peace In sight.
2— lllinois in oil battle.
3—3 — Fjre in Boston.
4 — Southern California news.^
s— Signal system delayed.
6— Editorial. '^V-J^-
7 — Enter stores by rope and pole. ;
B.9— Classified advertisements.
11— Markets.
12— dilty of manslaughter.
Senator Elklns K-lls nenate that It la Im
ptaitlble In nettle freight rate qucitton during
Government piihliliik Investigation of bt*f
sum from Hannah Clius.
lCxt rc'iu** prccout lons obsvrv^ d ovsr Or ft nd
Duke Berglua' funeral.
Blgns point to Bpnrdy termination of ih«
war, ami details of tho articlea of peace art
even publiahed. «.».wM«»a**Ca
Siberian railway breaking down beneath
thB .' lr *" l - COAST
Senator Kmmons I* operated ■ upon for i
appendicitis and lies between life and death.
Si-nnto puhki'M bill providing; for erectlou
of atatu historical building In Los Angela*.
W«bur'» fatu now In the hands of the Jury.V
local :♦'
Invalid takes overUuve of powerful arlJ.
After attempting- to kill the ; woman he
loved, an Itallun iluirymuu commits sulehle.
The woman escape* l>y leaping from seconu
atory window to the ground. ■ ■•■■■•■■*„
During burglars enter Bouth Broadway
clothing and Jewelry store by forcing sky
light nnd swinging to ground with rope,
making good their em-ape after the double
raid. ■ J in' u,'""*<»riT~ ''■!<■ utiilmMftttT^
Jury flnda Francisco Hogeros guilty ut
munrlaughtcr. . ' ,
t'tiy eugln«*r Is preparing ordinance for
widening of Mission ro»d. U
Kaeter polk-* signal system again before
police commission. • ' :j-» •
Mrs. l.ora Wilde, wife of chief deputy la
office of tlt> Clerk. Ui«s sudd«uly

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