Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXII, NO. 190.
TRIED FIVE TIES
TO KILL HIMSELF
PRINTER PROVES TO HAVE A
STRANGE CASE AT RIVERSIDE
Like the Wandering Jew, He Planned
Hit Death Weeks in Advance,
Writing a Letter and Poem
to the Coroner
Like the proverbial cat with nine
lives, D. C. Andrade, a printer who
went to Riverside recently, tried five
times ' Friday night to kill himself and
Within an hour and r half he took
four doses of morphine, and finding
that the drug affected him not, put a
tube from a gaa Jet in his mouth,
tovered his face with a pillow and lay
down to die.
Yesterday' morning the landlady In
the rooming house where Andrade was
staying discovered his unconscious
body, with the gas Jot tube In his
mouth and the pillow over his face.
She notified the coroner and Andrado
was taken . to the county hospital of
Riverside, where he soon regained con
Andrade had evidently contemplated
suicide for several weeks, as ho had
•written a poem which draws a dra
matic picture of a strange death. 1 This
verse was entitled "The Dying Stolc'3
Wrote Letter to Coroner
After retiring to his room Friday,
night and just before he took the first
dose of morphine Andrade wrote a let
ter to. the coroner of Riverside.. This
was as follows: '
■"Dear Sir— lt Is my desire that my
body be disposed of in the cheapest and
simplest way possible and without re
;',"I request that no effort bo made to
find or. notify my relatives. I leave
herewith $100. ' Such amount ,as may
be' left over from my funeral expenses,
together with other effects, may be
used for any good purpose to which
you see'flt.lo apply it."-', ;V -.-•. -•
...On the back of the letter was writ
ten: "I, alii neither drunk nor crazy,
simply weary of life."
:''Andrade's case is one of the most
remarkable of its kind on. record. He
tried to kill himself several months ago
In Denver in a similar jjfinner as In
Riverside. It appears, say the phy-
Ficians who have been attending, him,
that he bears a charmed life.
Record of Doses Taken
"With the letter written by Andrude
to the coroner was the following mem
oranda, to which he signed his name:
1 "Record left to assist medical science
•—10:36 p. m. took one-half grain of
Sulphate of morphine to induce sleep;
10:45/ p. m., not sleep, so repeat the
dose; 11 p. m.. no sign of sleep, hence
took another half grain; 11:15 p. m.,
begin' to feel dozy and have a numb
ness in my arms — hand rather un
steady—repealed the dose; 11:30 p. m.,
too ' Slow, by far, so will now take two
grains and turn on the gas. I am not
afraid, nor would I recall the act If I
- It was 11 o'clock the following morn
ing that 'the landlady discovered An
drade had attempted to end his life.
* Physicians were summoned and worked
on him' at the hospital. 'At first It was
thought he would not recover, but after
ah hour or two he opened his eyes and
' gradually' came back to life. It is now
believed he will recover.
,' : Besides the $100 left for the coroner,
It was discovered th,at ' Andrade had
$169 in bank. In his trousers pockets
were found flattering letters of recom
mendation from insurance agents and
manufacturing concerns in Toronto and
New York. f,V^
Married Four Times
Andrade was married four times.
Three of his wives died, but the fourth
*in still living in New York. For sev
eral | years, it is said, he hag been
wandering about the country. He is
• 60 years old.
■ The poem composed by Andrade a
'few weeks ago, entitled "The Dying
Stoic's Flea," reads as follows:
Whan firmly claiped in death's embrace,
This weary body seeks reiiose,
Through custom's eulogistic grace
Seek not my fallings to efface
Nor palliate my woes.
Death woo* me to such peaceful red,
(Oh, welcome friend In time of, need!)
To dwell upon oblivion* breast, ■■••••:■
Th« solace of the o'er distressed
From life's illtsenslon* freed,
Seek not by pralee my faults to hide;
My virtues ilivo death havr not grown,
Bound reason would such course deride;
In Ufa encomiums were denied;
•No meed of merit shown.
Wast* not a flower upon my bier.
Nor deign to mark my resting spot.
In life a slolo void of fear..
In death I with no human tear
■ Shed o'er my earthly lot.
No sorrowing garb I would the* don
Simply by faahlon'a edict worn.
The sympathy I would have won
Was ere the strife of life was done,
When heart was racked and torn.
No cortege lei there be for me,
Through common uaaga to adhere; .
Parading that the world may see
The honor paid— what mockery
To one unloved while her* I
Pay me no tribute nor extol
.This erring clay, self -ostracised
To seek beyond this »pher*.that goal
Where dwells a swe«t responslv* soul ■
Los Angeles Herald.
JAMES B. HAGGIN
WILL SUE HAGGIN
FOR SIX MILLION
MRS. READER CLAIMb SUM
DUE FOR COPPER MINES
Woman Recently Notorious in Con.
nection With Santo Domingo to
Proceed Against Prominent
Wall Street Firms
Spcclnl to This tIM-ald.
NEW TORK, April B.— Mrs. E.
Rawles Reader, the young woman who
came near annexing the Republic of
Santo Domingo nnd making it a pri
vate asset of herself and her husband,
is about to bring a suit for $6,000,000
ngninst James B. Haggin and a num
ber-'of Wall street men who arc iden
tified with what Is known as the Hag
gin mining syndicate.
Mrs. Reader claims the money Is due
her and her husband from the sale
of copper mines to the Hnggln syndi
cate. Some of these mines, she says,
she and. her husband owned an Interest
in, while on others they simply had op
The Wall street firms which Mrs.
Reader says are associated with the
Haggin, syndicate are: Ladcnberg,
Trmlman & Co., J. '.P. Morgan . & ■ ' Co.',
Charles R. Flint, Shirer 8r05.,; H. McK.
TWombley arjd.p.,p. iMllla. ; . • , :':
MISS THEIR PREY
COLORADO KILLING LEADS TO
, WILD SCENES
Deputy Sheriff Shoots Down Man in
Cold Blood, and Is With Diffi.
. cutty Rescued From
By Associated fresn.
TRINIDAD, Colo., April S.— The kill
ing 1 of John H. Fox by Deputy Sheriff
Joseph Johnson and an attempt t-t
lynching, frustrated by Sheriff Dick
Davis and posse; a race between the
sheriff, his posse and his prisoner for
a specjal train, and an angry and ex
cited mob of 2000 people bent on venge
ance, were the wild scenes enacted In
Trinidad this afternoon.
The assassination of Fox was tho
most., cold-blooded murder ever com
mitted in Las Animas county. Fox
was standing at a desk in the lobby
of the postofflee reading a newspaper
with his back to the door. Johnson
entered, pistol in hand and, without
the least warning, sneaked .up behind
Fox and fired. Fox fell backwards
dead and Johnson, coolly walking from
the postofflce, started toward the coun
ty Jail, when he was arrested by an
other deputy sheriff and placed in the
.The news spread like wildfire and
soon a mob of. 1000 people made for the
Jail.' Sheriff Davis halted them and
said: '" V
"As sheriff I am sworn to protect my
prisoners. I will kill the first man who
i attempts, to, come up those steps. If
you get Johnson ' it will be over my
dead body." :i '-'\ ■'
This had the effect of checking the
mob,' who, lacked a leader. Some time
later Johnson, surrounded by deputies,
started from the Jail on a dead run for
the waiting train, three blocks away.
This news reached .the mob, who
started pell-mell after the posse, grow
ing in numbers cn < route until finally
2500 people had gathered. The sheriff
succeeded !n getting 'his prisoner on
board, but when the train started the
mob was less than twenty yards away.
After the train had run about 300
yards a coupling broke. When the
mob saw the engine leaving the ca
boose rushed forward again, yelling
like mad and paying no attention to
the command of the posse to halt,
when the engine was again coupled
and made a successful dash.
Before being placed - on the train
Johnson was asked by a representative
of the Associated press for a state
ment. He said: :1: 1 killed Fox be
cause I was mad. • He prevented me
from going after Shoblo because he
said I would aid him to escape. We had
some words this , morning, but I will
not tell any more," ,
LOS ANGELES. CAL., SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 9, 1905.
FORTY-SEVEN VESSELS PASS
SHIPS EVIDENTLY VERY FOUL
Take Fifty.Flve Minutes Going by a
Given Point, and Are Evidently
Unfit for Fast Man.
By Associated Tress.
SINGAPORE, . Straits Settlement,
April B.— The Russian Baltic squadron
passed here at 2:30 o'clock this after
The forty-seven ships, steaming
slowly at eight knots ah hour, four
alireaat, presented £ striking spectacle.
The vessels, however, bori. evidence of
the effects of their sea voyuge and at
the water line showed seaweed a foot
The squadron was led by a large
cruiser, followed by three converted
former Hamburg-American line ves
sels. Then came the cruisers, colliers,
battleships, etc. The colliers were
mostly In the center of the fleet. The
decks of the warships were coal laden
while the colliers and the former Ham
burg-American liners were ' light of
The fleet passed seven miles out and
consisted of seven battleships, eight
cruisers, eight torpedo boat destroyers,
three volunteer fleet vessels, sixteen
colliers, one salvage ship, one hospital
ship and three Hamburg-American
The fleet did not stop to receive dis
patches or to consult the consul. Sub
sequently the. consul visited Vice Ad
miral Rojestvensky's ship, talking to
him from a launch. He did not board
the vessel, but was cheered heartily
on leaving the side of the ship. The
consul gave the fleet the first news of
the fall of Mukden. | ■■ <y
The vessels are burning soft coal and
a tremendous ' smoke Is visible for
miles. Gangways were, not lowered
andnobofly was permitted to leave-,the
vessels.", il- No . newß ) was . vouchsafed.
The only launches allowed to approach
were those of .the Russian consul and
of the Associated Press. . •■■■'■ ..:;-'• ; .
| Steaming at' the; rate of eight' 1 knots
an hour, it took fifty-five minutes for
the whole fleet to puss n given point. It
was very evident that the ships' hulls
were, exceedingly' foul. Long grass
streamed from them and the vessels
seemed unfit for fast maneuvering.
As against this fleet it Is believed that
Vice Admiral Togo has four first-class
battleships, one second-class battle
ship, nine armored cruisers, thirty un
nrmored, cruisers, twenty torpedo boat
destroyers and a number of torpedo
THINK TOGO OUTWITTED
Russians Credit Rojestvensky for
Having Evaded Him
ST. PETERSBURG, April 9, 2:30 a.
m.— There . was great rejoicing last
night at the Admiralty, Yacht and
other naval clubs over Vice Admiral
Rojestvensky having successfully
navigated the gateway of the China
sea without encountering the Japanese.
The credit for the strategy by which
the feat was accomplished, as the As
sociated Press learns, ', belongs solely to
Vice Admiral Rojestvensky, who accu
rately judged that, as the Malay
straits is the most practicable and di
rect route, the Japanese^would calcu
late that he would not da.-c to force a
The • admiralty points out the great
importance and the advantage to be
gained by pushing on with all possible
speed and meeting Vice Admiral Togo's
heavy ships before he can effect a
complete concentration of his scattered
cruisers, scouts and torpedo boats. The
belief of the admiralty is that Togo is
waiting near the island of Formosa,'
ISOO miles northward of Singapore.
At ' the rate the Russian squadron
gleamed from Madagascar, which aver
aged eight knots an hour, the greatest
naval battle since Nelson's victory at
Trafalgar should occur in about ten
The admiralty realizes that Rojest
vensky faces great odds, owing to the
Immense superiority of the Japanese
In cruisers and torpedo boats, and re
liance In his success Is based upon
seven battleships, with which he can
oppose Togo's four.
It ia thought unlikely that the
Vladivostok squadron will attempt a
juncture with the Baltic fleet, though
it is quite possible it may make a di
version, undeterred by the fate of the
Rossla at the time of the egress' of the
Port Arthur fleet last August.
COWBOYS EVADE LAW
Special to The Htrald.
AUSTIN, Tex.. April B.— The law
which the legislature recently
passed forbidding cattle roping
from horses Is being evaded by the
roping contests being carried on by
the cowboys who ride In automo
biles. An amendment to the new
law ;ia being prepared prohibiting
the use of automobiles in the sport.
ON THE ISTHMUS
MINISTERS MAKE COMPLAINT
TO SECRETARY TAFT -
DECLARE TRADE IS HAMPERED
Central American Representatives Say
That All the Traffic It Given to
One or Two Steamship
By Antedated Pre««,
WASHINGTON, April S.-Sccretary
Taft today gave a hearing to foreign
ministers representing most of the
countries on the west coast of South
and Central America on the question
of trade restrictions resulting from al
leged combinations between the Pana
ma Railroad company and the Pacific
Mull Steamship company.
These ministers have collected data
Intended to show the Injurious effect on
direct trade relations between tins
United States and the west coast of
South America of the existing traffic
arrangements between the Panama
Railroad company and the steamship
They stated that by a^ system of
steamship companies the Panama Rail
road company had made It practically
impossible for any other steamship
lines to engage In the carrying trade
between the west coast and the United
It was also stated that tile railroad
company favored the Pacific Mall and
the. selected j Chilean , line, not only by
an Ingenious system .of through : bills
of lading which were descrlminatlng
against other lines, but as it also con
trolled the terminal docks on the
isthmus and denies the use of these on
even terms to the other lines, competi
tion whs impossible. The immediate
result was that a large proportion of
the exports of valuable raw material
from .the west coast which should go to
the. United States was carried around
Cape Horn to Europe, much of It to be
re-shipped at great expense to America.
. Coffee was a particular sufferer from
this treatment, but nearly alii tropical
and semi-tropical .'products' were' in-,
jurlously affected. . .
Secretary Taft was deeply interested
in the presentation and arranged • that
the ministers should submit to him a
regular memorandum, which he would
In turn submit to the Isthmian com
mission next week. He. desires also to
consult on this subject with Commis
sioner Brlstow, who Is just returning
to Washington from a trip to the Isth
mus and the Pacific coast, made with
the special purpose of looking into this
question of discriminatory rates on the
Panama railroad. Secretary Taft ex
pressed his own .belief that the dis
crimination complained of should be
stopped and his expectation that the
canal commission would deal with the
subject In that spirit, regardless of any
Immediate diminution of railroad rates.
EIGHT KILLED BY A
Blast in a Quarry at Allisonia, Va.,
By Associated Press.
ALLISONIA, Pulaskl county, Va.,
April B.— While tamping powder this
afternoon In a blast at the Ardway
limestone quarry, about four miles
west of Allisonia, the blast was ac
cidentally discharged. This caused the
explosion* of two other blasts that had
been set near by.
Eight men were Instantly killed and
two others so badly Injured as to leave
but little hope of their recovery.
HIS DONATION WELCOMED
American baptist Missionary Union
Accepts Rockefeller's Gift
By Associated Press.
BOSTON, April B.— The American
Baptist Missionary union has received
from John D. Rockefeller a contribu
tion of $100,000 and has accepted and
acknowledged the donation. For sev
eral years Mr. Rockefeller has made
an annual gift to the union and the
contribution JBSt acknowledged repre
sents Mr. Rockefeller's annual offer-
, Mr. Rockefeller's gift ot ♦100,000 to
the American Board of Commissioners
for Foreign missions (Congregational)
will be acted upon by the prudential
committee of the board next week. The
committee, however, , has already ac
cepted a report of the sub-committee
recommending the acceptance of the
Merchant Gets Four Year*
By AuocluUd Preu.
SAN FRANCISCO, April B.— Adolph
Goldman, one* a prominent merchant
of Oakland, was today .sentenced to
serve four years in San Quentin for
an attempt. to murder ex-Mayor Ho
land Snow, also of ' Oakland. When
sentence was pronounoed by ' Judge
Dunne Goldman burst Into ! tears, and
his attorney made a motion. for. a stay
of execution that' h* might perfect an
appeal to the supreme court. ' ,
COMPLAINT OF CENTRAL AMERICAN MINISTERS IS HEARD
SECRETARY WILLIAM H. TAFT
CHIEF OF YAQUIS
ON THE WARPATH
DEVASTATING EXPEDITION IS
HEADED BY MALPUCH
Aged Warrior Has Gathered Together
a Large Party, Which Is Now
Special to Tito Herald.
HERMOSILLO, Mex., April B.— The
military authorities here have received
confirmation of the report that Mal
pueh, the old chief of the Yaqui In
dians, who was supposed to belong to
the peace faction of ! that tribe, has
gone on- the war path and Is on a de
vastating expedition 'ln the country' of
La Colorado....^ -_—...,..' ';■)■
It Is stated that he Is fast gathering
around, him a large force of Yaquis.
who heretofore have been' operating in
small bands. He and his men have
committed many. murder* of peaceable
settlers and are burning all the ranch
building and other . property suscepti
ble to flames, >
The Taquls have recently received a
large supply of rifles and cartridges.
An Investigation Is being made of tho
source of these arms and ammunition.
They are thought to have come from
IN DIVORCE CASE
CLARA BETZ IS NAMED AS CO
Woman Whom Whistler Spoke of as
' Perfect Made a Party to Suit
' Brought Against Chauncey
■■■? ' E. Hutchinson
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, April B.— Mary Frances
Hutchinson has begun suit in the su
preme court against Chauncey E.
Hutchinson, president of the Crawford
Shoemakers, for divorce. She names
as co-respondent the beautiful .. Clara
Betz, the famous model ,of whom
Whistler once said: ."Heaven at last
has sent me a perfect woman." Both
Hutchinson and Miss Betz deny the
allegation. Miss Betz asserts her name
has been brought Into the case merely
to gratify the spite, of a Jealous wo
man, f ■'. >,:
. Clara Betz is one of the best known
models on this side of the Atlantic if
not in the world. She posed for the
statue of Eve, with which. Bucher won
the first prize in the last Paris exposi
tion; for Carl Blenner's r "Spring,"
Naegele's "Captive Prize" and "Mag
dalen," and for some of the exterior
decorations of Charles M. Schwab's
mansion on Riverside drive. While still
a schoolgirl she was married to' Robert
O. Betz In 1892. In September 1902, she
procured a divorce In Milwaukee.
SEVERED HEAD AtlD [
trunk roll down : .:
By Associated Piets.
TRINIDAD, Colo., April B.—
Santa Fe passenger train No. 4,
east bound, ran down and killed
Miss Beatrice Connelly at Morley,
ten mile* west of here, this even-
Ing, cutting' her body In two at
the hips. The head and trunk
rolled down the embankment.
Mlbs Connelly and companion,
Miss Julia Birchner, were travel.
Ing from . Chicago 'to > Ash > Forks,
Art*., to work In ' th« Harvey eat-
Ing house there. .
PRISE: DAILY, BY CARRIER, 65 CTS. PER MONTH
GATHER UP THE CASH FROM
■ GAMBLING TABLES
Offlecrs Track Them and a Battle
Ensues at Short Range, One
Robber Being Killed and
Special to The Herald.
FLAGSTAFF, Ariz., April B.— At an
early hour this morning, when only
one man was on watch In the Wigwam
gambling house, owned by O. W. But
ton, at Wlnslow, . Ariz., two masked
men entered the side door, covered, the
man in charge and obtained all' the
ready cash from the gambling tables,
amounting to $800. They then made
The sheriff was promptly notified and
put on their trail. . The officers missed
the robbers on tha road, came Into
Flagstaff and returned on a freight
train at 3 o'clock. When they arrived
at Canyon Diablo they spied their men
behind the depot.
A battle immediately took place at
close range. Sheriff C. I. Houck killed
James Shaw, one of the robbers, -and
Deputy Sheriff O. M. Pemberton seri
ously wounded William Smythe, the
other robber, himself .receiving a flesh
wound In 'the arm.
The officers found only $280 on the
robbers and It Is thought that there
were more than two men mixed up in
trie affair, the money being divided and
the other robbers going in another di
Coroner Hickey of Flagstaff Is hold
ing an Inquest over the remains of the
dead robber at Canyon Diablo tonight.
DYING FROM A SNEEZE
Ruptures a Sewed Up Blood Vessel
Where He Previously Slashed
By Associated Prfsi.
PORTLAND, Or., April B.— As the
result of a sneeze John T. Coleman,
murderer of Edna Hoffman, Is near
death today and the physicians have
little' hope of his recovery. Coleman
contracted a severe cold while being
brought to Portland and last night he
sneezed violently, rupturing the sewed
up blood vessel ' In his neck. He bled
profusely and a physician was hurried
ly summoned but could do nothing.
When Coleman .was taken from a
northbound train , near Chehalis and
placed In jail at that place, he slashed
his neck, several times ] with a razor.
The sneeze broke open the wounds.
SENATOR PLATT HAS
GENERALLY QUIET DAY
Condition Still. Regarded as Critical,
but His Strength Is Holding
■>v: Out Well
WASHINGTON, Conn., April B.—
Senator A. O. Platt passed a comfor
table afternoon' and a generally quiet
day, hlB respiration being better at a
late hour this afternoon than for. the
past. two days, according to the state
ment issued tonight by the attending
Dr. Ford said tonight:
"We > have no desire to conceal the
fact that the senator's condition is
critical. There Is still a small amount
of fluid In the pleural cavity of the
right side as a result of the second
attack of pneumonia. Ills strength Is
holding out well and there is little
change In his condition."
Judge Tourgee Critically 111
JAMESTOWN. N. V., April B.— A
letter has been received from Miaa
Almee Tourgee announcing . the , criti
cal illness of her father, Judge "Albion
W., Tourgee, American , consul at JBor
deaux, France. Little hopes, she writes,
are entertained for his recovery.
FIGHT FOR FREE
MAY AGAIN BECOME NATIONAL
PEOPLE VS. CORPORATIONS
Proposed Scheme to Change Harbor
Plans Stirs Public Indignation,
and a Battle Royal Is . •
Is San Pedro again to be made the
buttle ground for a great national fight
between tho people and the corpora
Developments during the last few
months In connection with the estab-'
Ushment of .permanent plans for 'the
harbor lines have led many Influential
business men . here and elsewhere to
believe that such will be the case., . '
It 13 understood that strong pressure
is being brought to bear on the part
of those who have the Interest of, a
free harbor at stake to bring the pres-|
ent agitation squarely before the Inter
state commerce commission, in which
event the alleged attempt by the cor
porations to gain control of the entire
situation, at Sail Pedro will be . sifted
to the bottom.
"It Is now a tight to a finish," said
a prominent member of the Los. An
geles chamber .of commerce,, who' has
given special attention to the question
at Isruo, "and all . those who ,would
have, a free harbor must put .their
shoulders to the wheel, in order to off-"
t el the vicious onslaught of the gigan
tic corporations In their . efforts ' to
wreck the cTierlshed plans that ,have.
been carefully laid for a. rich, future
commerce through th 3 opening of San
Pedro harbor." ....
The plan of the corporations to block
the new harbor • was detailed Jln The
Herald several weeks ago. That it was
cleverly arranged for the purpose;,' of
deceiving the people at their own ex
pense (the proposition Is ito make the
government pay the bills for Improving
the corporations' own holdings) Is the
firm belief of hundreds of citizens Land
taxpayers. .''•,'•"•■■" ■. ; .'. : ' ;
So strong has been ... the- feeling
against the . adoption of the I proposed
plans, as outlined by the corporations,
that notice was issued yesterday, from
the office of Captain C. H. McKinstry,
commanding the local-corps of govern
ment engineers, to the effect; that -a
public hearing will be given on the
subject In the assembly rooms of the
chamber of commerce Tuesday niorh
ing at 10 o'clock.
The Southern Pacific and Salt . Lake
(Continued on rage Two.) i
THE DAY'S NEWS
Southern California: Cloudy,'un
settled weather Sunday;: probably
showers In the mountains; brisk
south winds. Maximum tempera.
ture In Los Angeles yesterday, 68
degrees; minimum, 56 degrees.
PART I .
I— Tries five times to kill himself.
2 — Clergy rebel against state.
3 — New Angelua theater.
4— Methodists debate. . . i
s— Southern California news. '
I.3— Real estate.
4.7 — Classified advertisements;
B—Real8 — Real estate.
PART 111 .V
I— Horse show has brilliant ending.
2.4— Social. :"
S — Floto circus coming.
B—Explains8 — Explains economical plan...
9 — Graduates show talent.
10 — Jail cell for Ninon Goode.
Ministers from Central American . eounti-iel
complain to Secretary Taft of trade monopolies
on the isthmus.
- Chicago employers arrange to hold meeting
with leaders of striking teamatrrs. .. •'•
Clara Bets, celebrated artists' model, co
respondent In divorce suit.
FOREIGN : - V; .;":'
Russian fleet (teams patt Singapore and ; Is
V'our hundred killed and Injured by breaking
of reservoir in Madrid. . . - - ,
Number of victims of earthquake In British
India steadily grows.
San Francisco police believe they have slayer
of young Sicilian. • * "• ••■ •.:■•
Fifteen prominent men of Oregon and .Wash
ington Indicted for land frauds. ■ • . ■
Chief 'of Yaqul Indiana ou> war path: with
large force. LOCAL
Ninon cioode . and Eugene 11. .Allen,
charged ' with burglary and • highway rob
btry, are held to • the j superior courts fol« "
lowing examinations In , Justice Chambers'
court yesterday. ' -."'*
Despondent over 111 health and following
a quarrel with her husband, Mrs. Dora Jack
son commits suicide >by shooting . herself.
Deed committed on woman's birthday. .
Bireet Superintendent Hanley explain* his
Commissioner - Wiggins says California
building at Portland Is almost completed
Board of education unable ,- to , abat*
"lunch cart *vtl.".
• Council to Increase speed limit for auto
mobiles, ... „ "' ' ' ''
Hold-up man sentenoed to prison for ten
yeat'S. ■ «4SfSS}ISVBSBttPSI' B *JPsa*S^*M^S^M*JBjB]OS)pDjBBB)H
Printer at Riverside tries* live times la en*
night to kill h!m»elt and falls. , ■ ,
Fight for free harbor at Ban Pedro re
l'aiadena borae show; clone* otter ,, con-