Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXII, NO. 312.
'attends service in old
blue school house
E chert and Their Families Come
r rom All Directions— Roosevelt •
Makes Address and Shakes
Hands With All
, tit Associated PreH.
; v JOLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., April
1 SO.— Unique In the history of Colorado
Ml-. ■ ■■ ' >
was the church service held at the Old
.Blue ScTioolhouse on the West Divide
creek and attended by President noose
s' velt and his hunting party and all the
ranchmen and their families for miles
around. The little district school bulld
' Ing wan not a tenth part large enough
•to accommodate the congregation. The
Morgan was moved to the platform In
front. Platform seats were provided
for. the president and his party, the
£ Rev. Horace Mann of Rifle, Colo., who
preached .the sermon, the choir, and the
trustees of the church.
. The members of the congregation
stood or sat on the ground or In their
; conveyances which were .grouped
around the building. The sermon by
the Rev. Mr. Mann was of an unusual
. kind, it began with a story, teemed
«with slang of the western favor, and
Vwas'full of advice suited to a congre
gation; inuring itself to the hardships
/Of , mountain life. It touched upon the
I responsibilities of the president as well
Uhe : characteristics of some of the
;xcen;who have occupied that place.
'•_ rrAterf ter he had concluded, the president.
spoke for about ten minutes. He ex
pressed his well known views on good
the morality of men, pat
riotism and duty to the home and
:; country. He was . cheered heartily
[throughout his remarks. After the ser
; vices, were concluded, he shook hands
\ with ", every man, woman and child
' present. 1 l% ■
!-'i; President's Party Is Picturesque
;^The services at the schbolhouse were
■begun at U, o'clock. Long before that
. hour^'ie ranchmen and their families
»be^^/lo assemble. M»ny persons drove
'- or ; rode 'horseback from Newcastle,
■ Rifle and other towns from 5 to 15 miles
[away.*; The president's party presented
Is. picturesque appearance as they came
flip.: AH were 'on horseback and they
> were dressed v ytheir hunting clothes.
\ They had no otners at the camp. Many
~%it those in the congregation wore their
■ best.'-.' The dresses 'and hats of the wo
s' men "were showy and in striking con
• fast ; to the mud-spattered tan duck,
| due* jeans and other rough materials
I riaking up the costumes of the presi-
I lent' and his fellow hunters.
«' ;lfr. t'Rooseveltt 'Roosevelt was dressed in the
■i lame clothes he wore when he left his
/ jrlvate^car at Newcastle two weeks
?} Jgo/:.;,' H!ls hat was what Is known as
$Jhe jj'slouch." He wore it pulled over
.'ils eyes and badly out of shape. His
;' lcket was sheep-lined duck, his trous-
B rsjof duck tied about his ankles with
cord. His shirt was blue cotton.
p li had discarded his leather chaps and
->s weater as a concession toward the
'H roper.church-golng raiment. .
■3 v-i ■'.' Applause Is Vociferous
S" The clothes of Dr. Alexander Lam
|| '«rt and the guides were even rougher.
iss"ip mountain band of road agents ever
f|pjked more formidable. The western
g|'< 17 of the party went straight to the
<$ sarts of .the people. They applauded
}| 3d .yelled boisterous praise of the
!>'/ ; -esldent, regardless of the day and the
If. :ct they were virtually in a house of
f, orship; though the roof was the blue
■ cy,' the floor of soft grass and dead
■' ayes and the walls were formed by
a ie mountains on every side.
H As soon as the party had tuken their
feats' the service was begun. The or
j'fanlst played a selection from the
ipresbyterlan hymn book and^the choir
Kan/?.'-'"' Another selection was played
tun'! .aunf. and this time the congre-
Svitlenwar, asked to join. The voices
'flf the president and Dr. Lambert could
?•)« heard above the others. The congre
gation wafi so great and scattered that
\ie sound l ot the organ was almost
I owned. When the song waß con
udid, tho Rev. Horace Mann preached
6 'sermon. 'More music followed and
*■, I x, ' Roosevelt, at the request of the
|( inlfiter, addressed the congregation.
n S Tho President's Remarks \:
;i\ He.lolil'them how glad he was to be
tjf Iwe HniVhow much It pleased him to
<,) niie fae^ to fai with so many peo-
I ejwho were, braving hardships with
3 ?ht hearts and doing- their part In
\) fe .without -complaining or bitterness.
£' c told them the spirit they were dls-
I aylna '• the quality of the Amerienn
I ople that goes to make this the great-
I t of al', countries. It was at the con
;.-; u»lon,.of the president's remarks,
I h*u jw leaned forward and beamed n
I elconu: that took In everyone In the
5 ong-r'-tr'ttlon, that the president looked
I its tif'ul. He was the picture of rugged
■ ealth and ho said:
R "An<l now I want to shake hands
'; *lth »:> of you. There are a good
I naiiy if you, so don't stampede or get
E ! ») rillltiif." I
I Ar t> 1 president made use of these
I ttti* ' mis. the applause was terrific.
Los Angeles Herald.
WM. LOEB, JR.
WITH FLAG'S AID
FARMER INVOKES ,HELP OF
; STARS AND STRIPES
HE PROTECTS HIS LAND
Pennsylvania Wan Frustrates Attempt
of Corporation to Take Prop
erty by Condemnation
Proceedings . _,
Special to Tho H«raM.
WROMLEYSBURG, Pa., April 30.—
Defying the Northern Central railway
to desecrate, the American flag, John
Brobst, who refused to allow the tracks
to be laid on his land until he got what
he considered a fair price, has won his
fight and has compelled the company
to buy his whole property.
The railroad proposed to run a line
through Krobst's land and when he re
fused right of way, instituted condem
The court granted its plea and ap
proved the company's indemnity bonds.
Brobst, however, executed a flank
movement. Buying a large number of
American Hags he Bet them up at inter
vals alonjj Ihc right of way which the
railroad cbmpany wanted. Brobst had
figured that when the officials of the
company saw the national colors they
would be slow to tear them down lest
the incident would excite adverse popu
lar feeling. Brobst calculated correctly.
The company's representatives
laughed at the little barriers, then grew
serious, went into conference on the
situation, and finally .decided the best
thing to do was to yield to Brobst and
buy him out.
Consequently the best terms possible
were made and the deal was . closed.
Brobst is today hailed as a genius and
hero by his neighbors, who congratu
lated him on his cleverness to win
against powerful enemies.
In a collision between University car
248 on the Los Angeles railway and a
trailer attached to a Los Angeles Pa
cific car bound from Santa Monica, at
Sixteenth and Flower streets last night,
many passengers were shaken up and
bruised and C. A. Lines, a barber from
Fullerton, as a result of the accident,
now lies at the Clara Barton hospital
suffering from a lacerated shoulder and
possibly internal injuries. The motor
man of the University car was injured
about the face by flying glass.
That the collision did not result more
seriously is accounted as almost mi
'raeulouß by passengers and those who
witnessed the accident. I
Blame is attached to the motorman
of the University car bound south,
which crashed full spped Into the trail
er, striking It squarely in the middle,
knocking the trucks from beneath, ca
reening it to an angle of forty-flve de
grees and bulging up the flooring by
The front of the University car was
clashed in and several window lights
were broken by the concussion.
Officials of the Los Angeles-Pacific
railway say their cars had the right
of way at the street Intersection and
that the motorman of the University
car failed to see the trailer or slow up
in order to let it pass.
The trailer was only partially full.
The occupants were thrown headlong
over the seats when the cars came to
gether. There was a wild scramble for
safety on the part of passengers in
both cars when they saw that a colli
sion* was inevitable.
Lines was stunding on the front plat
form of the trailer and was thrown
Into the gutter, where he was picked
up in an unconscious condition and tak
en into the home of U. Levy, 428V4 West
Sixteenth street. Several persons, who
were severely ■ bruised, refused' to be
taken to the hospital or to give their
LOS ANGELES. CAU MONDAY MORNING, MAY i, 1905. p flr f 070
NEVER SAW MAE
WOOD, SAYS LOEB
KNOWS NOTHING OF HER BIG
WOMAN A STRANGER TO HIM
Declares That She Telephoned the
White House But He Declined
to Talk With
By An«oclftt*il Frtft.
GLKNWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., April
30.— "Why I never saw the .woman In
my life nor do I want to see her," said
William Loeb, Jr., secretary to the
president, when he was shown a dis
patch concerning the suit filed In
Omaha by Miss Mac Wood, asking
$35,000 jointly of Mr. Loeb, former
Postmaster General Wynne and J.
Martin Miller, a Newark, N. J., news
paper man who was recently appointed
to a position In the consular service.
When the morning newspapers ar
rived giving a detailed account of the
filing of the damage suit, Mr. Loeb read
the story carefully and remarked:
"It Is Just as I thought. I will have
to get a bill of particulars to tell how
I am connected with the case."
Mr. Loeb said today:
"The only knowledge I have of Miss
Wood is In relation to her position in
the post,ofnce department and the no
toriety she brought to herself Just prior
to the marriage of Senator Platt of
New York. She called up the White
House and asked if she could see me.
Assistant Secretary Barnes talked with
her and as her business did not seem
to be important, I declined to see her.
"That Is all I know personally of the
woman. I am at a loss where she cqn
nects my name with an application for
MISS WOOD TALKS
Says She Will Show Her Hand When
By Associated Pr«s.
OMAHA, Neb., April 30.— Miss Mac
Wood, who yesterday filed a damage
suit for $35,000 against Secretary Will
lam Loeb, Robert J. Wynne and J.
Martin Miller, talked to a representa
tle of the Associated Press of the events
which led up to the filing of the suit.
She was asked In what particular Sec
retary Loeb was connected with the
matter. She declined to answer the
question directly, but had this to say:
"Secretary Loeb should always une
the telegraph or a courier. It ia a re
markable fact that he knows so little
of this affair. I rather think he should
sa;- he does not know how I happened
to know what he knows of it. Really,
I think I shall have »o refrain from
going into details until I shall tell it
She said she had not the slightest
idea what any of the defendants would
do, or whether they would accept or
avoid service in the suit. She asserted,
however,' that If Secretary Loeb avoid
ed service she would have the suit
transferred to the United States courts.
She admitted that she had never
seen Mr. Loeb and that she knew of
no reason why she should take any
part in the New York affairs, but still
refused to say in what manner she
would connect him with it.
Miss Wood recited over again the
allegations contained in her petition
filed in the district court. To J. Martin
Miller she gave the credit of Instigating
the intimidation and other acts named
in her charges.
She spoke in detail of the alleged re
lations with Senator Platt and closed
the interview with the significant re
"They were looking for scandal, and
now they have got it. I shall show my
hand when the proper time comes."
SCHWAB CONFIRMS REPORT
Says He Has Contracted With Russia
to Build Warships
Hy Associated Press.
BERLIN, April 30.— Charles M.
Schwab of New York, who is on his
way from St. Petersburg to Luxem
burg to visit the iron works, and who
thence will return home, stopped over
in Berlin for a day.
In an interview Mr. Schwab said it
was quite true that he had made a.
contract with the Russian government
for warships but that he considered it
would be Improper for him to talk
about it. Those In the Russian govern
ment who knew of the contract, he
said, were the ones to make the terms
TRYING TO STOP DUELING
German Government Urged to Punish
Acto Which Cause Them
By Auoclaud I'reu.
BIOHLIN, April 30.— The Antl-Duellng
league is endeavoring to strike at the
causes of duels, and urges the govern
ment to support a bill providing for
the punishment of unfaithful husbands
and wives with' imprisonment of from
six to twenty-four months, punishing
persons who untruthfully state that a
woman has been unfaithful to her hus
band, punishing with Imprisonment
instead ot by a fine alone a man who
insults another or who libels him, and
treating killing In a duel as murder
and all who participate in a duel as
criminals as under the ordinary code.
PARK IS RAIDED
COURSING INTERRUPTED BY
SEVERAL PERSONS ARRESTED
After Four Rabbits Are Killed War.
rants Are Produced and Aged
Owner and Others Taken
Officers of the Humane society raided
the coursing park at Arcadia yesterdny
with perfecj success. They went armed
with warrants anrf 1 while 150 people,
largely from Los Angeles, who had
come to ccc the gnme of' hare and
hounds, looked on silently, Constable
Wallls placed under arrest "Lucky"
Baldwin, Henry Lyons, who unleashed
the ilogs, Charles Smith, who released
the rabbits; Julius Tonnemacher, judge
of the course, and I*rede.rick Miles, F.
T. Blnghnm, W. H. Clune and R. F.
Goings. They were tnknn before Judge
Congdon of Pasadena and admitted to
ball at $lf>o each. The arraignment is
set for Tuesday.
In the melee which followed the ap
pearance of the officers It looked as if
the shooting affray of tho raid on the
famous v Sunday cock fight of a year
ago wns to be repeated.
Town Marshal Burdlck of Arcadia
started to eject Dr. De Blron of Pasa
dena, one of the deputies of the invad
ing party. De Blron refused to depart
In such a manner, whereat Burdlck
started to handcuff him, and failing to
do that drew a revolver. Friends of
both men Intervened and possible blood
shed was averted.
Members of Raiding Party
The company of Humane officers who
were at Arcadia but who failed to take
delight In the coursing was composed
of Dr. \V. A. Lamb, president of the
E. J. BALDWIN
Humane society; Superintendent $J. D.
Zlmmer, Frank B. Long, two deputies,
W. J. Emens and A. J. Little, all of
Los Angeles, and Constable "Wallls,
Dr. Rowland, Dr. Deßlron and Super
intendent Gray of the Humane society
Warrants for the parties arrested
were taken out last Monday morning
by the Humane officers on their com
plaint that on the Sunday previous
those persons had indulged in the sport
of chasing jack rabbits with hounds, a
pastime which brought cruelty to ani
manls. Judge Congdon Issued the war
rants upon information filed by Hu
mane Officer Zlmmer.
Those who had paid their money re
ceived only a portion of its worth. The
Humane officers waited until after the
fourth rabbit had been killed and then
they took a hand in the game. After
that a number of the spectators, be
lieving 1 that a general round-up was to
be in order, suddenly bethought them
selves of. Important duties left undone
and started to make exit. One of the
participants In seeking to elude cap
ture was stopped while trying to make
a husty departure through a window.
"Lucky" Was Indignant
"Lucky" Baldwin, was the third to be
placed under arrest. He was indig
nant. He was not disposed to submit
to what he called an outrage, but the
Humane officers were persistent. He
as well as those in the same predica
ment in which he found himself de
manded that they should be taken be
fore ait Arcadia official, but in the
warrants they were cited to appear be
fore Judge Congdon and before Judge
Congdon they went, "Lucky" Baldwin
protesting most of the way.
Dr. De Biron's encounter with the
Arcadian deputy came when the latter
requested a young woman represent
ing the press either to go to the grand
stand or leave the grounds. Dr. Do
Biron interfered and nurdick turned
upon him with a similar demand. Then,
De Blron says, nurdick produced a' pair
of handcuffs and when these failed of
tliflr intended purpose that the
doughty deputy proceeded to produce
a more powerful persuader In the
shape of a revolver. Then ltoland and
Zimmer came to the front in the pro
tection of their fellow Humane officer
and the friends of Burdlck alfto Inter
When conducted to the police station
"Lucky" Baldwin appeared much dis
turbed. To those around him, he ex
plained that he was in no way re
sponsible for the coursing- events, as he
simply leased the grounds to tha i>ar
<fln»MUß«rl am Pa** Xws-V
COPPER MAGNATE UTTERS WARNING TO WALL STREET
THOB. W. LAWSON
IN NABOB'S GRAVE
MINNESOTA MILLIONAIRE IS
SONS CLAIM BODY IDENTIFIED
Indiana Attorney Ie Searching for
Wealthy Man Who He Believes
Is Alive and in Sanl.
Special to Th« Kerala.
CLEVELAND, 0., April 30.—Investi
gation carried on by Attorney A. H.
Boulden of Frankfort, Ind., into identi
ty of the body of a man discovered in
a lumber yard here three weeks ago,
which wns supposed to be that of Mar
tin Meeker, a wealthy banker of Farm
lngton, Minn., promises to bring to
ll.irht. .v inyitflrlous *tury. '.'},. \.r . -.'.
Boulden declares the body was that
of an unknown tramp and that Meek
er Is alive in some sanitarium in the
Martin Meeker disappeared from his
Minnesota hwme more thnn a year ago.
He had built up a magnificent fortune
in tho west and carried considerable
life Insurance. His sons immediately
started a search for him, employing de
tectives nnd appealing to the police de
partments of all large cities of the
Meeker, before his disappearance
was well known to commercial travel
ers, and they assisted in the search.
But all efforts were futile.
Claim Identification Complete
Three weeks ago the emaciated body
of an old man was found between two
lumber piles. This old man had evi
dently died of starvation. In his pock*
et were the addresses of Meeker's sons.
Coroner Slgelsteln communicated
with them and was ordered to give the
body to an undertaker and have it pre
pared for burial. None of Meeker's
friends in this city Identified the body,
but the sons claimed that identifica
tion was complete and the body was ac
cordingly burled beside that of Mrs.
Martin Meeker, his wife, at Aurora,
It now develops that Martin Meeker
was very friendly to a young woman
employed as a nurse in a sanitarium,
which friendship was not indorsed by
the aristocratic Meeker family. Boulden
Informed the coroner that Meeker was
believed to be either traveling in Eu
rope or confined in a Banltarium. The
body burled *at Aurora will be ex
humed, Boulden said, and proceedings
will be at once begun in court to es
tablish its identity.
RIO GRANDE FRESHET I
CAUSES GREAT DAMAGE
Ruins Crops and Carries Away Houses.
One Town Aban.
Ey An.'ocl.itci Press.
EL PASO, Texas, April 30.— The Rio
Grande broke over its banks today
thirty miles above El Paso and over
flowed 2000 acres of alfalfa and other
rich lands, ruining crops and carrying
away many small houses. The town of
Berlno is entirely abandoned. It I*
feared the river will cut a new channel
on the American side.
Owing to heavy Bnows the past winter
and the great rainfall much damage
is feared this summer. The Mexican
government engineers ure working
night and day building levees oposlte
Klimsii to protect their interests.
REPORTS NIGHT ATTACK
ST. PETKHBI3URO, April 30.— den.
Llnevltch, In a message to Emperor
"Two UiiHßlan forces on the night of
April 29 simultaneously attacked the
Japanese near the town of Tunghu
slang, driving them from five consecu
tive positions ana occupying Tunghu.
li i*** B^B^BsßSßflißtt^
PRICE: DAILY, BY CARRIER. 65 CTS. PER MONTH
LOSES HIS LIFE
ROBERT FOUNTAIN DROWNED
SON OF BANNING RANCHER
Took a Dip in Lake After a Row
and Sank When Within
Few Yards of the
Br""c!al to TJie Herald.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, April
30. — Robert Fountain, a Stanford stu
dent registering from Banning, River
side county, was drowned here -today
while swimming in Lake Lagunita. Ac
companied by a friend, he went but be
fore breakfast to row. After exercising
for Tir&rly an hour the twoyoung men
took a dip in the lake. They swam oul
from the float several rods and re
turning Fountain was within a few
ynrds of the landing when he threw up
his hands saying: "I can't make it."
He sank to the bottom and did not rise.
The water at this place Is only about
seven feet deep and his companion,
aided by several others, recovered the
body almost immediately. A doctor ar
rived In a few minutes and worked over
the body for two hours but to no avail.
The coroner's jury gave a verdict of
drowning superinduced by weak heart
action, the result of vigorous rowing
and the fact that less than' a year ago
he had suffered from a severe attach
of diphtheria, which left his system
Fountain was a senior In the law de
partment and would have graduated
in May. He was a bright student and
was promlent in debating circles. Be
fore coming to Stanford Fountain at
tended Pomona college for a year. He
was a. son of Robert Fountain, a fruit
grower of Banning.
ONE MAN DROWNS
Victim Was Owner of Ocean Park
Floral Co. — Remainder of
Party Picked Up by
Sptrlnl to The IlamM.
SAN PEDRO, April 30.— The capsiz
ing of their yacht and a death by
drowning was the climax of a gay
yachting party just outside the break
water at 2 o'clock this afternoon.
The party consisted of Joseph Zim
merman, owner of the Ocean Park
Floral company, Mrs. A. 8. Low*,
Miss Irene Lowe and Miss Kdlth
Baxter of Denver, and Ernest Corey
and James Penney of Los Angeles.
The acident was the result of the poor
handling of the boat.
When the boat capsized Zimmerman
struck out for the breakwater a short
distance away, but being a poor swim
mer became exhausted mni Bank when
within a few yards of his goal.
Miss Baxter, who Is an expert swim
mer, went to the all of Mrs. Lowe and
after a hard struggle got her to the
overturned boat. Corey and Penney, be
tween them, got Mlbs Lowe to the boat.
The purty clung to the capsized hull
for over an hour and were fast becom
ing exhausted when they were sighted
by a party on the launch Dolores, who
took them aboard.
After landing the party were taken to
the Harbor hotel.
Zimmerman's body has not been re-
TELLS WALL STREET TO LOOK
OUT FOR TROUBLE
ONE. MAN IS CAUSE, HE SAYS
Declares Equitable Scandal Wilt B«
Followed by New York Lift
and Mutual— Gould
Bprelnl to Tho Ilerali.
NEW YORK, April 80.— A special dis
patch received by the New York World
from Thomas W. Lawson of Boston is
"If a local. trust company or Chicago
bank falls don't be fooled that it or
Milwaukee is the trouble. It Is a
hundred times greater and centered In
one man. One hundred millions would
not keep his trouble righted thirty
days. When he goes he will carry
banks,' trusts and corporations. Bull
fakes have been worked out> now pre
pare for the facts. Remember Wall
street yelled 'liar' when I said the In
surance companies were being looted.
It's Equitable now, but it will soon bo
New York and Mutu««. When panic
howls perhaps I will run 'liar' down
Wall street's throat.
"THOMAS W. LAWSON."
This, dispatch wns shown to George
J. Gould at Lakewood today and he'
read It wltli much apparent interest.
"Lawson does not know what he Is
talking about," remarked the financier.
"Have you any idea to whom he refers
as the -man in whom trouble centers
and as ,to whom $100,000,000 would not
keep his troubles righted thirty days?"
"I have not the faintest idea," Mr.
Gould replied. "This statement Is ridic
ulous. There is not a bank, trust com
pany or large corporation of any kind
in the city of New York in .trouble at
the present time. I am affiliated with
a large number of financial institutions
and corporations, and were any of them
In difficulties I should certainly hear
of it. This suggestion is on a par with
the baseless rumor circulated last week
that there was a defalcation in a large
trust company amounting to $2,000,000.
That story was not true and the
prophecy Just shown me is equally un
worthy of belief. ' ;" '•; ..
"There has been a 7 great- deal of agi
tation of late concerning the Equitable
and a good deal of -.unjust criticism. I
say it in a most positive manner that
the Equitable is as safe as the Bank
of England. Not a policy Holder will
lose a cent despite the present outcry.
The matter will work Itself out to the
satisfaction of all concerned."
PADEREWSKI'S CONDITION ■
IS. GREATLY IMPROVED
BOSTON, April 30.— Ignace Paderew
skl.'who is suffering from nervous pros
tration, was reported as much improved
tonight. It is expected that' he will be
able to proceed tomorrow to New York,
from where he will sail for Europe on
the Oceanic May 10.
SENOR SENIT TO BE NEW
MEXICO CITY, Mex., April 30.— 1t la
reported today that Senor Senit, Mexi
can minister to Austria, will be pro
moted to the Mexican ambassadorship
THE DAY'S NEWS
Southern California: ( Partly
cloudy Monday; fresh west winds.
Maximum temperature in Los An
geles yesterday 70 degrees; min
imum 57. .'• 4^ . ■''..'
I—President1 — President at frontier church '
2— Many join fight against saloons
3— Made fortune in Goldfietd
s— "Quo Vadis" Is well produced
6 — Classified advertisements
7 — Sports
B—Southern8 — Southern California newt
10 — At the churches
Body of unidentified tramp Burled in
millionaire's grave at Aurora. 111.
Chicago strikers appeal for aid to Presl
dent Koocevelt and CSovernor l>cn»eu.
about (36,000 damac* suit brought by Mac
WOCd - FOREIGN
Emperor Nicholas proclaims religious free
dom (or Russia
Japanese prepare to enshrine In tempi*
names of heroes who have (alien in Man
churlan war. .
Auitrla-ilung-ary expected to follow Ger
many in excluding the United States from
Robert Fountain, a Stanford student, la
driiwiu'il while bathing.
Oomml'aion now ready to receive offers
of land (or state university farm.
Vai'lit capsizes near Ban l'edro and one
man la drowned. /
Young Bepulveda, rolou»eU from custody on
1 1 500 ball.
Btreot car* collide; several persons In-
No through trains arrive over Banta Fe
en acoount of heavy washouts.
Police raid number of "blind pigs." '..« -
Three thousand oltlsens pledge them
selves to war against saloons.
Veteran of Civil war says he wants •>.
Mayor Bummerland's "cabinet" advise*
purchase of "dummy line.".
Physician gives remedies for snake bit*.
tlorin left standing with broken lea; be
side El Mont* road for three days ts shot
at la»t by Humane ofAcers.
Humane officers raid Arcudla eourtln*"
Mik and mak« «l«ht arr*Sta> .