Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXII, NO. 189.
ON IN CHICAGO
SCENES OF DISORDER IN THE
- DOWN TOWN DISTRICTS
MAY INVOLVE MANY WORKERS
Teamsters Quit Work In Sympathy
With Garment Workers, Who
I : .\' Demand the "Cloied
By Associated Frets.
.CHICAGO, April 7.— Chicago is again
In the throes of a struggle between
capital and the labor union*. As on
former occasions the unions have re
sorted to the use of the union teams
ters to bring them victory in the
struggle, which tonight promises to
spread to many branches of the team
ing. Industry of Chicago.
The present struggle had Its begin
ning In a strike several months ago of
a few hundred garment workers em
ployed in the mall order house of
Montgomery Ward & Co. The closed
shop la the Issue and In order to bring
the firm to the terms of the union a
strike of the 200 drivers and teamsters
employed by the concern was called
.As has always been the case In the
past when the teamsters were called
mi to Hsslst. by a sympathetic strike,
the down-town streets of Chicago to
day were scenes of disorders which
followed fast on each other when an
attempt was made to deliver goods
with non-union drivers. Many teams
ters, garment workers and their friends
filled the streets and many clashes
with the police occurred. In several
Instances It was necessary for the po-
Illce to arrest a number of the belliger
ents j before the blockades could be
May Involve Twenty Thousand Drivers
'-'In the belief of many labor leaders,
today's strike is the beginning of a
great contest 1 that may involve 20,000
The move against Montgomery Ward
& Co. is an opening wedge by which
teamsters hope to bring success to the
garment workers in an effort to es
tablish a closed shop. There are twen
ty-eight employing clothing makers in
the city and it is the purpose to ex-
I tend the teamsters' * Strike gradually
until It Includes all of the twenty-eight
firms. ('_■.. l '?!. : J;^:l
JThe indications are that the strike
will-n ot stop even then, but will in
volve many other branches of the
•A 1A 1 resolution of the Railroad Express
association to carry out orders for
Montgomery Ward & Co. and to dis
charge any driver who • refused to de
liver freight tqVfhat firm was put to
the test when A. ,D. Meyers, a driver
for Wells-Fargo & Co. was about to
. turn and drive away at the command
.of union men In the streets. Superin
tendent Reed of the express associa
tion hailed the wagon and ordered
Meyers to make the delivery. Meyera
said he was afraid of the" pickets. He
was Immediately discharged. Mr. Reed
himself unloaded the wagon.
" • - . Express Drivers to Strike
Business Agent J. B. Barry of the
Express Drivers' union has declared
that he. will order a strike of all ex
press drivers. It Is reported that the
Association of General Agents and Ex
press companies entering Chicago Is
holding non-union men in readiness for
such an emergency.
tickets and strike sympathizers gave
H. P. H. Philips, manager for L. Fe
der, manufacturer of women's wear, a
lively chase through the street, follow
ing a delivery to him of goods to the
strike order firm. Feder's drivers re
fused to make the delivery. When the
wagon left the police protected zone
about. the building it was pursued by
hundreds of shouting men and boys.
'Whipping up his team, Philips dis
tanced his pursuers.
I ,'John Olson, a licensed expressman,
was less fortunate than Feder's man
ager. Olson, after delivering four
' boxes of goods, was set upon by the
pickets, who climbed to the seat and
pulled Olson to the ground and handled
him roughly.. 'V, ;,,*.,
Two, big trucks were sent out by
Montgomery Ward & Co. übout noon
to move goods from the Ward building
'In Michigan avenue to the railroad
freight houses at Kinzy and North
State streets. Two patrol wagonti
filled with police accompanied the
trucks, one patrol preceding and the
other following them.
Crowds Block Streets
At- Bouth Water street and State
street the progress of the trucks with
their police guards was obstructed by a
number of teams, many of them be-
longing to Bouth Water street fruit
dealers. Several policemen left the
patrol wagons and cleared a passage
for the trucks. The crowd meanwhile
increased rapidly and soon' over 1000
persons, Jeering and yelling, surrounded
the patrol wagon and trucks, following
"Ihem to the Ward building. While the
trucks were being, loaded the crowd
tontlnued to grow, and by the time the
irivers f were j ready to start for the
freight house It in estimated that fully
!500 persons hud gathered around the
Los Angeles Herald.
WILL COMPETE WITH
STANDARD OIL TRUST
Independent Producers of Kansas to
Construct Pipe Line and
By AMocUttd Fr»if.
CHANUTE, Kfid., April 7.— Repre-
FfniHtlvPs of thirty Independent oil
companies, which control three*fourths
of the oil production of Kansas, met
here today and decided to form a com
pany, representing $7,000,000 of Invested
capital, to build a fuel oil pipe line from
the Kansas oil field to Kansas City
and to construct n refinery and storage
tanks In that city.
The company to be formed will be
the only one which will compete with
the Standard Oil company for the mar
kets of the middle west. The producers
decided that a consolidation of all their
Interests Is the only salvation of the
Independent operators In Kansas.
AIRSHIP INVENTOR IS
SUED FOR $100,000
J. J, Montgomery of Santa Clara Col.
lege Brings Action Against
By AiMoclftted Press.
SAN JOSE, April 7.— J. J. Montgom
ery of Santa Clara college, professor
and Inventor, whose aeroplane bids
fair to revolutionize the present meth
ods of, navigating the air by means of
dirigible balloons, today brought suit
against T. S. Baldwin, exhibitor of the
California Arrow at the St. Louis fair,
for damages in the sun> of $100,000 and
to be adjudged the owner of the Arrow.
He also demands an accounting from
Baldwin of all moneys received by him
In the exhibitions and that Baldwin be
required to surrender to him certain
parts of the Arrow.
GREAT LOSS REPORTED
FROM INDIAN EARTHQUAKE
Four Hundred Soldiers Killed in One
Building, and Heavy Mortal.
Ity Among Natives
By Associated Press.
CALCUTTA, April 7.— lt now ap
pears that 400 of .the Seventh Gurkhas
were killed at the Dharmsala canton
ment by the collapse of a stone barrack
building in consequence of the recent
earthquake. In addition twenty mem
bers of the First battalion and fifty
members of the Second battalion of thfi
First Gurkhas were killed, while it Is
roughly calculated that from 20 to 30
per cent of the native population of .the
surrounding villages were killed.
In addition to the Europeans already
reported killed at Dharmsala seven
children of Europeans are said to have
perished. ■ Three missionary society's
representatives at Kanray— the Rev. Hi
F. Rowland, Mrs. Dauble and Miss Lor
ber—were killed by the fall of the mis
sion house during the recent earth
quake. All the other missionaries in
the Punjaub are believed to be safe.
SENATOR PLATT'S CONDITION
Has Passed the Most Comfortable
Night Since His Illness
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Conn.. April 7.— The
condition of Senator O. H. Platt, which
took. a turn for the worst last even
ing, showed improvement today. His
physician said that the congestion that
appeared in the right lung late yes
terday afternoon and evening had
cleared up this morning.
- The senator, he said, had the most
comfortable night since his illness
TRAINS IN COLLISION
Eight Killed and Many Wounded,
Owing to Crew Being Worn
Out With Work
HARBIN, April 7.— By a collision of
military trains west of. Harbin eight
soldiers were killed and 26 men
wounded. The accident was due to the
fact that the locomotive crew, who
were worn out with excessive hours of
continuous work, fell asleep and ran
CONDEMNS DOCTORED WINE
San Francisco Health Officer Making
Crusade Against Adulteration
SAN FRANCISCO, April 7.— The
health officer has condemned 5560 gal
lons of adulterated wines found In the
possession of various local grocers and
wine dealers and the wine will all be
destroyed as soon as the dealers have
been given sufficient opportunity to
square accounts with the wholesalers
from whom the wines were purchased.
The health officer says that the con
demned wines are being traced to the
source of this manufacture and that
many thousunds of gallons of adulter
ated wines are likely to fall under the
ban of the health authorities before
BIG HAUL OF ABALONES
Diver Secures Two Tons in Eight
HjwHal to Tin llnult.
BAN PEDRO, April 7.— Diver Mori of
the abalone fishers made a record haul
yesterday a short distance north of
Portuguese bend. He was down about
ten hours and sent up front the ocean
bottom two tons of abalonea. Ills
work was performed In from fifty to
seventy feet depth of water and he
worked continuously with the excep
tion tif a hiilf hour's rest at noon.
LOS ANGELES. CAL* SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 8, 1905.
MRS. JOSEPH LEHMAN SHOOTS
BROODS OVER ESTRANGEMENT
Falls to Effect Reconciliation, and the
Woman Takes Her Own Life,
Husband Stunned, Unable
to Make Statement
While In a fit of despondency brought
on by prolonged brooding over the es
trangement of herself and her husband
and her failure' to effect a'reconcilia
tion, Mrs. Ida Lehman of 1345 Rich
street' last night committed suicide by
shooting herself In the mouth. , The
bullet lodged In the, base of the brain.
The dead woman, was about 27 years
of age and had been married to Joseph
Lehman, who Is a letter carrier, about
three years. The couple lived at the
address given above since their mar
riage and. seemed happy until about-slx
They tried to conceal their quarrel.
Even when Mrs. Lehman went to Ban
Francisco early In January and did not
return to Los Angeles until a week ago
the hUßband continued to rent the home
which they occupied and gave out that
she was visiting some of her relatives
In the northern city and would soon
Neighbors Hear Shot
It developed last night that she had
no relatives In San Francisco, but as
that was her old home she had merely
gone there after the disagreement with
A week ago she returned to their
home. During • her absence Lehman
had been living at the house but tak
ing his meals at the home of Ills
mother, who runs a small grocery store
on the corner of -Valencia and Pico
streets, which is in the same neighbor
hood.' Mrs. Lehman, the proprietor ctf
the store, has living apartments in the
rear of the store and at the time of ttw
shooting Joseph Lehman was calling on
About 7:30 o'clock the neighbors heard
a .muffled shot and on Investigation
found Mrs. Lehman lying on the bej
In her room wllh blood running from
her mouth and a small caliber derrin
ger revolver clutched In her "right' hand;
She had put the point of the pistol int.?
her mouth and pulled the trigger, the
bullet penetrating the base of the bra! p.
Will Hold Inquest
The Information that his wife had
committed suicide by Bhooting herself
seemed to stun Lehman and for a tim«t
he could neither do nor say anything,
and could give no account of what hud
taken place previous to his leaving the
house a short time before the woman
took her life.
During the absence In San Francisco
of his wife Lehman had applied for a
divorce and It Is thought that his wife
had gone home again with the hope cf
affecting a reconciliation but had been
unsuccessful and took her life while
The body was taken to Pierce Bros.'
morgue, where an inquest will be hel-J
SACRAMENTO, Cal.. April 7.— The
Nevada & California Railway company
filed articles of incorporation with Sec
retary of State C. F. Curry today. The
new road, which Is a Southern Pacific
undertaking, Is capitalized ut $15,000,
000, divided Into 16,000 shares of the
par value of $100 each. Of this amount
$457,000 has been subscribed, 10 per
cent of which has been paid over to the
The directors and the number of
shares they hold are: William F. Her
rln. 2270; William Hood, 2270; Peter F.
Dunne, Nicholas T. Smith, and Joseph
U Willlcutt, 10 each.
The main line of the new road will
commence at Hazen station, Ohurchtll
county, Nevada, on the line of the Cen
tral Pacific, and run in a general
southerly direction through Churchill,
Lyon and Esmeralda counties, in Ne
vada, and through- Mono, Inyo and
Kern counties In California, terminat
ing at Mojavc. The main line will be
430 -1111168 in length and will tap the
southern gold fields.
A branch line Is to b« constructed
from Churchill station, I Lyon county,
Nevada, on the line of the Carson &
Colorado railroad, running in a general
westerly direction to Moundhouse sta
tion on the Virginia & Truckee rail
road, a distance of twenty-seven miles.
The principal plact of business of the
new road Is San Francisco.
The building of this road Is said to
be a move on the part of the Southern
Pacific company to offset the Santa
Fe and Senator Clark's road, the San
Pedro, Los Angeles & Salt Lake, both
of which contemplate building In that
The branch road will be in striking
distance of Tonopah and the newly
discovered gold fields of Nevada.
PLANT OF UNION ICE AND COLD STORAGE COMPANY WRECKED BY EXPLOSION
SIGHT FLEET IN
FORTY-SEVEN RUSSIAN SHIPS
News Confirms Previous Report of
Thirty Russian Warships and
Fourteen Colliers Being
Passed by the Dart
By Associated Press.
LONDON, April 7.— A dispatch from
Singapore to a news agency says that
the British steamer Tara reports hav
ing passed 47 Russlun vessels off One
Fathom. bank in the straits of Malac-'
ca at noon on Friday, steaming south
A dispatch from . Durban, Natal,
March 29 said that, tho British steamer
Dart from Rangoon 'reported that she
passed on March 19 thirty warships
and fourteen colliers (probably the
Russian fleet), steaming eastward, 250
miles northeast of the island of Mada
gascar. The fleet reported by the Tara
is probably the same as the one sighted
by the Dart.
Japanese Watching the Straits
LONDON, April 7.— A dispatch from
Singapore to the Express says that the
captain of a coasting steamer reports
having sighted twenty-seven warships
seventy miles southwest of Penang.
A Batavla (Java) dispatch to the
same paper says that Chinese junks re
port that Japanese warships are polic
ing all the straits available to Rojest
vensky in an attempt to reach the
Had Chinese Bandits With Them
ST. PETERSBURG, April 7.— Chief
of Staff Karkovitch, in a dispatch to
the general staff, dated today, says:
"Yesterday our sharpshooters forced
the Japanese cavalry to retire from
Erdnheze and Tsulushu. One of our
detachments on arriving on the morn
ing of April i fit Tsintsutun engaged
the enemy, who had 6000 Chinese ban
dits with them. I have not received a
report of the results of the battle."
MUST HAVE INDEMNITY
Former Japanese Minister of Interior
LONDON, April 7.— Baron Suye
matsu, formerly Japanese minister of
the Interior, has written an Interesting
and significant article for the Outlook,
under the heudlng "War and Indemni
ty," upon the Japanese claims. The
whole trend of the article Is intended
to show that Japan will carry on the
war until Russia consents to pay in-
The baron snys: "A canon of the
Japanese-Bushldo is 'one should not
sheath the sword unless one is totally
overcome or has secured equitable sat
isfaction for one's cause." This Is
our ideal in International intercourse.
The sword of Japan is drawn, and the
aim for which it was unsheathed has
scarcely been attulned. Wo want peace
which will Becure tranquillity In the
Far Kust for ut least a generation or
"The world should know that In the
present war Japan staked her whole
existence, whereas, with the enemy,
It was a mere war of caprice. Why.
then, in case of defeat, should not Kub
blu be made responsible in equitable
accordance with the nature of the af
fair? I believe, therefore that. In case
of the adversary asking for peuce, the
satisfaction which she will have tc
make to Japan should Include making
good the material loss of Japan; In
other words, indemnity."
Karon Suyematsu sayß further:
"Japan has not formulated definite
terms of peace, because ahe might be
accused of skinning the bear before it
Is shot. We have, however, outlined
uur IdeH." ' I
MUTILATED BODY IS THAT OF
San Francisco Police Find Clues
• Which They Believe Will Lead
to Capture of Perpetrator .
■ of the Crime
By Associated Fren.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 7.— Positive
identification was given the dismem
bered remains found Wednesday night
at Vallejo and Powell streets and yes
terday afternoon oft Meiggs* wharf
when Peter Antonio Crespano Concello
called at the morgue tonight and de
clared . the mutilated body . to be that
Ms • half- brother;:; Rtagglo Vilardo,
an Italian laborer. Concello tells a
mysterious story of the disappearance
of his . brother, whom he saw for the
last time three weeks ngo. He also
gives Information. which the police be
lieve will lead to the speedy apprehen
sion of the murderer.
The first information that led to the
identity of the murdered man was
given to Captain of Detectives Burnett
by a member of the curious throng that
crowded about the morgue. Tbn
stranger said he believed a brother of
the deceased was employed as an oiler
at Sixteenth nnd Harrison streets.
With' this information as a clew,' D
etectives Harrison and Graham soon lo
cated Concello and took him with v
friend named Glacomo Llcursi to the
morgue. The moment the men rested
their eyes on the face of the deceased
they at once identified him.
The detectives found that Vilardo,
who was a native of Palermo, Sicily,
and 28 years tit age, had been living
In a roonr at 710 Montgomery avenue.
The apartment was found to be desert
ed and the few things found there did
not furnish the ' slightest clew. ■ An
effort is now being made to find the
last lodging place of the murdered
man, for it is there that the detectives
believe the crime was committed.
In telling the story of the events pre
ceding his brother's death, Concellc
"It has been three weeks since I last
saw my brother. I missed him from
his customary lodging place and learned
that he had moved and was working
as a day laborer in Oakland.
"Just after the murder of Ouiseppl
Brogardo on January 21, a cousin of
the dead man, named Fertitta Bene
dlcto, and my • brother called on me
and made the requeM. that I furnish
some money to assist in defraying the
funeral expenses of the murdered
man. I refused to 'do so and they
went away. I also received a letter
from Benedlcto making a request for
money but I never compiled with It.
"I have not the slightest idea why
anybody should have borne enough en
mity against my brother to have mur
dered him." . ,i
Russian Main Force" Ffeures'
By AniuM-lato.! Press.
TOKIO, April 7.— The main force of
the Russians which was recently de
feated in the neighborhood of Chin'
chlatun has deviated toward Shuml
encheng, nnd a part of It has retreated
along the Kenghua road. On the even
ing of April sth no Russians were to
be seen Bouth of Hslnlltum, eight miles
north of Chlnchiatun. •
A small force of Russians is occupy
ing, Tallslyo, twenty-six miles east of
Road* Become Impassable
GUNSHU PASS, April 7.— lmportant
operations are thought to be out of the
question for som« time to come; rain,
»now and thaw having spoiled all 'the
ruuds anil created Impassable mud.
PRISE: DAILY, BY CARRIER, 65 CTS. PER MONTH
BY ELECTRIC CAR
SAN FRANCISCAN SERIOUSLY
L. H. Bonestell Sustains a Broken Leg
and Severe Contusions While
. Attempting to Board Grand
L. H. Bonestell, a pioneer of Cali
fornia and a prominent resident of San
Francisco, was struck by the step of
a northbound Grand avenue car at 9
o'clock last night and thrown into the
gutter. His left leg was broken below
the knee and he was •' considerably
bruised. . ' '!•;"*
Bonestell, who Is 78 years of age, has
been 'ependrng^a'shbrt. Urine In" Los An
geles and last night intended to leave
for. the north on the 10 o'clock train.
He was In the act of taking a car for
Mr. Bonestell was standing on ' the
north side of Adams street waiting for
the car, ' and .as one approached he
stepped Into_^ the street to hall it, but
stood too close to the track and evi
dently did not see the Iron step pro
truding from the side. The forward
step struck him and threw him back
ward with great force.
The crew of the car immediately went
to the injured man's assistance. He
was sent, to the California hospital in
the police ambulance and Police Sur
geon Smith was summoned.
So far as appeared last night the In
juries Inflicted are serious, but not
fatal, though the doctor has some fears
of internal Injuries.
Bonestell Is a well-known man In
San Francisco and is the head of the
firm of Bonestell & Co., wholesale sta
An attempt was, made last night by
the police to ascertain whether or not
the victim of the accident had friends
or relatives in Los Angeles with whom
he had been visiting, but where he had
been staying while in this city, or
whether he had relatives here or not,
was not discovered.
NEW YORK REMINDED
OF "JACK THE RIPPER"
Woman Stabbing Case Bears All the
Marks of the Atrocious White,
By Associated Press,
NEW YORK, April?.— Elements of
mystery, recalling the stories of "Jack
the Ripper," who terrorized the "White
chapel district of London years ago,
attend the. sensational stubbing today
in a Thirteenth street hotel of Mamie
Wilson, a young woman. She died In a
hospital a few hours after the stabbing.
The woman was stabbed in the ab
domen. The wound was made with a
very long. knife. The character of. the
cut was similar to that made on the
victims of the London "Jack the Kip
James Boyne, a club steward and
patron of the hotel, has been arrested.
He told the police . he . was with the
woman last night, but said that she had
left him and he did not know how she
was stabbed. When he was arrested
it was found that seven of Boyne's
teeth had been knocked out and that
one of his eyes hud been blackened by
PLUNGES TO ETERNITY
Slips While , Unloading Timber and
Falls Into Ghoot
By Associated Press.
WALLACE. Idaho, April 7.— Lee
Marsh was Instantly killed last night
by falling 150 feet down a timber shoot
at the' Morning mine near Mullan. He
was unloading timber, when he slipped
upon a plunk and fell Into the shoot. ,
, * iHKMfIiUIMI
ENGINEERS NARROW ESCAPE
DAMAGE WILL BE $70,000 ,'
Property of Union Ice and Cold Stor.
age Company Blown Into a Mast **•
off Wreckage by Burst
■ '.•.,,.•• .. of Gas ■
A, heavy pressure 'Of escaping gas
from mi nil tank In the engine room cf
the Union Ice and Cold Storage plant
on Alameda street Ignited from the fur
nace fires beneath the boilers early yes-,,'
terdny morning exploded,' wrecking
the entire plant, and hurling pipes and
amnionift'tnnks high In the air." Mark P..
Hazel,' assistant. engineer, who was on
duty at'tHl time, was hurled through^
the air and severely Injured by thereat- '•'
plosion but | managed to escape. witH
his life. ,/' ' ;'_ ' - ... \
Iho explosion occurred shortly after
daybreak. An oil tank car,' filled with
crude oil for fuel purposes, was | side
tracked Into, the yards of , the storage
company on Alameda street, between
Second and Third streets. The' plant
occupies a position at the southern, end.
of a large lot at that corner, and, ; th«
offices being at the extreme northeast , .
corner, escaped without damage.
The oil was being forced from the
car to a tank beneath the floor of tha
boiler room. The tank, it Is supposed,
was filled with gas from the refuse oil,
which forced it upward and. outward
Into the boiler room above. As the tank
became filled the gas In the room above
became heavier and Hazel started ti
ward a window to let the fumes out.
As he did so the gas ignited with tlv*
furnace fires and in a Becond the entirs
plant was a. mass of ruins.
The force 'of the explosion tore out
the'entlre north wall and wrecked thj\
west wall. The room above was also ,
totally demolished and the entire build
ing piled up ma mass of splintered
timbers and twisted pipes..
Caught by Exploding Gas
Hazel was caught by the exploding
gaß Just as he started to move. ;'. Tog:
this fact he probably, owes his life, for.v
he wus thrown violently to the floor in- ; '
steud "of. being crushed, '.through' tl o ■".
north wall. His face and head . were
burned and he was badly bruised and
Seeing that he must perish beneath
the weight of the staggering building
Hazel made a desperate effort and.
crawled through the gap In the wal l .
His clothing was fanned into flames by
the draught and, becoming pan!o
stricken, he dashed south on AlampcVi
street, followed by an officer and a num- -
ber of spectators. At the corner cj
Third and 'Alameda streets he was
overtaken and thrown In the sand nnd
the flames extinguished. At the emer
gency hospital Hazel regained j con-,
sciousneßs and, although badly Injured,
will recover within a few weeks, it <»
Following the explosion the building
(Continued on Pose Two.)
THE DAY'S NEWS
Southern California: Cloudy on
Saturday; fresh west winds. | Max
imum temperature in Los Angeles
yesterday, 66 degrees; minimum,
I—Mrs.'1 — Mrs.' Lehman shoots herself.
2 — No politics in canal affairs. .
3 — Great crowds at horse show.
4 — Locked wife in tamale wagon.
s—Southern5 — Southern California news. .
6 — Editorial.
7 — A second KJniry. • .
8-9 — Classified advertisements.
10 — Sports.
11 — Markets.
12— To save Flgueroa street.
Grand Jury Investigating beet trust expected
to bring In Indictments very shortly.
Judge Dunne explains how Chlcugn proposes
to realize municipal ownership.
People of San Antonio, Tex., give president
Russian fleet Hlghted In snails of Malacca
»r.d Toko walchtiiK all oxlts.
Cjsur and court absent thrnuelvea from an
nual parade u( llursn U MTdS.
Earthquake in India was widespread anil In-
I? Id i'd great losses.
G. W. Pratt, prominent cltlien of Pasadena,
People o( Ban Hernardlno becomlnr terror
lied by frequent recurrence of hold-ups.
Ban Kranclsoo police Identify murdered man
and llnd clew a to sluyers.
Councilman ridicule mayor's gas plans.
■City uriii-luls Inspect outfall sewer seventy
feet under ground.
Autoista raise howl uv«r propound new speed
Sanitary Inspector declines lo quit Job. al
though he was discharged by health board. .
I'iosecutlou aoores heavily in trial of Tom
Will of the late Hslen Denamore of New
York finds its way' Into California oourts.
Los Angele* man invents bedstead which
spills sleeper pft^"W.
Explosion of BUi wrecks Union Ice and Cold
Btcrage plant, causing damage of |70,0U0 and
seriously lnjurli.- tiigmwr. ..-
Thouvttnds of dollitro worth of jftwds tin if
gold found In aafe depuslt box of alleged gen« '
imtoUvcb arrest men charged . with wholu
salu burglary o'- boarding house... -
High railroad of nclal says Suit Lake cum
mauds approach to UolUlteld.