Newspaper Page Text
LUTHER BROWN DECLARES
THE FIGHT IS ENDED
New Structure Being Built at SU.
teenth and Orover Streets Will
Cott When Completed
Th« Los Angeles Crematory asaoela
tlon claims that It has won the fight
with the citizen* of Pico Heights and
that it Is now Impossible to stop the
erection of the proposed building lit
the corner of Sixteenth nnd Orover
streets. Work on the building hns
been under way for almost a month
nnd a considerable portion of the foun
dation la completed.
"We are paying no attention to the
fight against un," said Luther Brown,
legal representative of the associa
tion. "The council cannot now pass
an ordinance to prevent the building
being erected. We won when we got
the building permit and started to
work on the plant.
"It cannot damage the property near
It when it is put In operation for it
will be entirely sanitary and one of
the most up-to-date crematories In the
country. There will be absolutely no
odor from It because It will bo so ar
ranged that complete combustion will
"The only thing that those fighting
it can base legal action on Is to at
tempt to prove It a nuisance. They
cannot do that until it Is in opera
tion and then they enn never prove
"The building is not only a beauti
ful architectural design but will be
surrounded by beautiful grounds.
"The plant when completed will rep
resent an expenditure of about $50,000
and will be an enterprise that will add
to the advantage of the city for it wl'.l
be one of tho best crematories In the
FIFTEEN HURT IN WRECK
Head-on Collision Occurs Between a
Missouri Pacific Passenger Train
and a Switch Engine
By Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 25.— Fifteen
persons were injured and many others
shaken up in a wreck tonight caused
by a head-on collision between Mis
souri Pacific train No. 8, which left
Pueblo, Col., at 7 o'clock last night,
due here at 5:30 p. m., and v switch
engine on a curve near Leeds, Mo., a
station rive miles east of this city.
Engineer Dunn of the passenger train
saw the switch engine, with a long
line ot box cars. In time to reduce. the
speed of his train to fifteen miles an
hour when the engines met. Both en
glnen were wrecked and half a dozen
freight cars were derailed, but none
of the passenger coaches left the track.
A relief train left this city for the
scene of the wreck at 9:30 o'clock,
but it will not return to the city until,
tomorrow morning, when the injured
will be brought to this city.
TO OPPOSE CHILD LABOR
National Committee Will Hold a Con.
ventlon in Washington In
By Associated Presa.
■WASHINGTON. Nov. 25.— The Na
tional Child Labor committee will hold
a convention in Washington beginning
December 8. Those who hold that
child labor is a menace have been urged
to attend the sessions of the conven
tion. The delegates will discuss recent
legislation and the efforts which have
been made to restrict child labor. They
will also discuss the evil of child labor
and legislation for its remedy.
Among those who will attend are
Prof. Felix Adler of Columbia univers
ity, Secretary of the Navy Bonaparte,
Senator Simmons of North Carolina,
Representative John Sharp Williams of
Mississippi and Samuel Oompers.
No More Dad Breath
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aid reasoning powtr, kills ambition and
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PROMOTERS OF THE CREMATORY SAY FIGHT HAS BEEN WON
View of Proposed Crematory
ARREST LOS ANGELES AUTOIST
EOR RUNNING DOWN SAN DIEGAN
Arthur S. Heineman, Angeleno Automobile Dealer'
Taken Into Custody by Oceanside Officer,
'Charged' With Reckless Driving
Special to The Herald.
SAN DIEOO, Nov. 26.— Arthur S.
Helneman, a dealer In automobiles in
Los Angeles, was stopped tonight In
his mad race for home by the constable
at Oceanslde. Tomorrow he will be
brought back to San Dlcgo to answer
In the court a charge of reckless driv
ing of his machine and negligence of
the laws and rights of other people
The victim of Helneman'a rashnoss Is
Edward J. Rother, an employe of the
Sun Diego Hardware company, who is
now lying at Agnew sanitarium with a
compound fracture of tlifi left leg.
Rother, who resides on Fourth v.'vl
Thornton street, was running to cntch
a Fifth street car when Helneman's
auto whizzed Into view, traveling at a
high rate of speed on the left lund
side of the road. Before Rother ccjlri
HOW JAPAN FORCED
THE KOREAN GOVERNMENT
SENSATIONAL STORY RECEIVED
IN ST. PETERSBURG
Report Declares Mikado's Men Secured
Royal Seal by Force and Affixed
It to Treaty, tha Emperor Persist,
ing in His Refusal
By Associated Prces.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 25.— The
official Russian news agency has re
ceived a dispatch from Shanghai giving
a sensational account of the manner In
which the Japanese forced the Korean
government to the treaty
between Korea and Japan. * The Tele
gram purports to be based on direct
news from Seoul and contains the fol
"On Friday, November 17, at noon,
Baron Hayashi and M. Harivada and
Kokubu entered the palace with the ob
ject of forcing the emperor to sign the
treaty. The emperor and the ministers
obstinately resisted. At 8 o'clock In the
evening Baron Hayashi then Informed
the Marquis Ito of the situation. The
latter, accompanied by Gen. Hasegawa,
commander of the Japanese troops in
Korea, with a military escort. Includ
ing gendarmerie came to the palace,
but up to midnight hud not succeeded
In persuading the emperor to sign.
Thereupon Secretary Stevens brought
from the ministry of foreign affairs
the official seal of the ministry, which
wbb obtained by force, nnd, at 10:30
o'clock In the morning, the Japanese
themselves placed the Beal on the
treaty, the emperor to the end refus
ing to give his signature." Tho dis
"The entire palace, even the privnto
apartments of the emperor, are now
occupied by Japanese gendarmerie, and
It is probable that the Japanese will
soon compel the emperor to sign."
NEW DEAL WITH KOREA
Washington Will Now Conduct Diplo-
matic Business Through Jap
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25.— Secretary
Root has Informed the Japanese gov
ernment that he will hereafter con
duct affairs relating to Korea through
the Japanese legation here. The prin
ciple of the sovereignty of Korea Is
maintained, and the existing treaty
with that country will continue in
force and the American consuls there
will be .maintaineu without change in
their exequateurs. The Korean lega
tion in Washington, of course, will be
withdrawn and all business relating
to Korea will be transacted through
the Japanese government. Mr. Morgan,
our minister to Seoul, will necessarily
be withdrawn, but It Is tho intention
of the state department to provide an
other diplomatic post for him.
GARDEN PARTY FOR ITO
Affair Given in Seoul tn Honor of the
Special Cable # to Tha Herald.
SEOUL. Nov. 25.— Marquis Ito was
given a garden party today in cele
bration of tho Japanese-Korean pro
tectorate treaties. A garden on the
hill at the Japanese concession wus
specially extended for the occasion,
whero Murquis Ito was received by tho
diplomatic corps at Seoul, Japanese
and high officials, leading foreign resi
dents not leading Japanese and
Koreans of Seoul and Chemulpo.
It 1b reported that Marquis Ito will
leave Seoul within a few days.
TOKIO, Nov. 25.— The news that the
American legation will be withdrawn
from Seoul by virtue of the new Jap
anese-Korean convention, has been re
ceived with great satisfaction here,
where the unvarying friendship of
America is highly appreciated.
Hurst Jury Disagrees
II;- Associated I 'runs.
SAN LUI3 OBISPO, Nov. 25.— After
deliberation for two days and thirty
minutes the Jury in the Hurst murder
trial, being unable to agree, was dis
charged at noon toduy. It is reported
to have stood eleven for acquittal and
one for conviction.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER a«, 1905.
get out of the way the machine hvl
knocked him down and run entirely
over him. .:;••-
The speed-mad motorists hurried on
their way to Los Angeles with tiie evi
dent deßlre to make a record run.
Without heeding the accident caused,
they pushed forward as fast a& the
machine could travel, but despite the
speed and the dust the number of the
machine was caught and the owner's
name was discovered.
It was learned that Hleneman was
driving the machine and that he was
going to make Loa Angeles as aoon as
possible. A complaint was made and a
warrant Issued. Officers along the linn
were notified and the machlns was
stopped In Its made flight at Oceanside.
Helneman was not locked up but he
was detained and In the morning will
bring the constable and the machine
bark to San Diego.
BARELY ESCAPE MASSACRE
Shipwrecked Crew of American Ship
Gusquehanna Have Terrible
Dy Associated tress.
VICTORIA, B. C, Nov. 25.— Details
of the loss of the American ship Sus
quehanna. bound from New Caledonia
to Delaware breakwater and aban
doned In a sinking condition off Sol
omon Islands, show that some of Cap
tain Watts' crew had a narrow es
cape from massacre by blacks on the
Solomons because of a belief that a
former chief whose home was occu
pied by the shipwreckfd Americans
had died because of their presence.
Mrs. Elwell, an American lady, who
was a passenger with her husband,
suffered privations with the seamen
and was much admired for her pluck.
The mates and boat, landed at Santa
Maria, where the blacks were menac
ing. The day following the arrival
of the shipwrecked men the former
chief died, and his son blamed his
death to the presence of the sailors In
the hut. They moved to another hut,
which was attacked by the natives
and they escaped to their boat In the
Next day they were picked up by
the trading schooner Aola and taken to
San Cristobal, where the other ship
wrecked seamen were found.
Tug and Steamer Libeled
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 25.— The St.
Paul Fire and Marine Insurance com
pany has filed a libel against the tug
Tlge and the steamer Robert Dollar
In the United States district court to
recover $4,500, the amount of Insurance
paid the California City Rock com
pany for thn los of a rock barge,
which was sunk In the bay July 12
during a collision with the Robert
Dollar. The company alleges that the
Kteamer and tug were responsible for
the accident and the loss of the barge.
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FINAL STEP WHICH ENDS THE
Ceremony Take« Place In the Dlplo.
matlo Room of the State Depart.
ment at Washington— lncl.
dent a Formality Only
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 25.— Without
formality the final chapter In the
bloody war between Rusla and Japan
was enacted In the diplomatic room of
the state department this afternoon,
when at 5 minutes past 4 o'clock Baron
Rosen, the Russian ambassador, and
Mr. Takalilra, the Japanese minister,
on behalf of their respective sover
elgnß, exchanged ratifications of the
treaty at Portsmouth, which was
signed September 6 last. The only wit
nesses were Prince Kudacheff, the sec
retary of the Russian embassy, who
was with Ambassador Rosen at Toklo
when the war began, find again served
as one of the official secretaries
throughout the peace conference at
Portsmouth, and Mr. Hlokl, counsellor
and first secretary to the Japanese le
Sidney Smith, chief of the diplomat
ic bureau of the state department, and
Eddie Savoi, the personal messenger
of the secretary of state, were also
present when the exchange occurred.
Five minutes before 4 o'clock Baron
Rosen reached the department accom
panied by Prince Kudacheff, bearing
the ratification of Emperor Nicholas.
Three minutes later Mr. Takahlra ar
rived with Mr. Hloki, who carried the
ratification of Empeor Mutsuhlto. They
met in the ante room of the diplomatic
reception room, where they shook
hands cordially and then passed into
the office of the second assistant sec
retary of state, Mr. Adee, to whom
they paid their respects, going thence
Into the diplomatic room.
Seated along the long table, where
for years the American secretaries of
state have discussed matterß of state
with foreign diplomats, Baron Rosen
and Mr. Takahlra at once fell to work
signing the ratifications in duplicate
form. While Baron Rosen was signing
the Russian and French translations of
the Russian ratification, Mr. Takahira
was affixing his signature to the Jap
anese and English copies.
Their work done, Baron Rosen and
Mr. Takahlra again shook hands and
left the department, the baron going
first and Mr. Takahlra following a few
minutes later. The exchange ol rati
fications was a formality only, the
treaty having become effective on the
day It was ratified by the Rusian and
LABOR SITUATION IN
HAWAII IS SERIOUS
PRINCE KALANIANOLE TALKS OF
Planters Suffering Great Loss From
Lack of Help and the Prince Urges
the Admission of a Limited Num.
ber of Chinese
By Associated Press.
VICTORIA. B. C. Nov. 25.— Prince
Kuhio Kalanianole of Hawaii, Repub
lican delegate from Hawaii to the
Fifty-ninth congress, arrived today
from Honolulu by the steamer Aor
angl, en route to Washington.
Prince Kalanianole said the labor
question now confronting Hawaii is
most serious. The sugar plantations
were the chief industries— ln fact, the
mainstay of the. islands. Before annex
ation they depended on Asiatic, mostly
Chinese labor, and now 'that Chinese
were not admitted the scarcity of la
bor has become a serious question.
Japanese were allowed to. land, ! but
were unstable and unsatisfactory. Por
tuguese and Gallclans had been tried,
though they did not meet the require
Prince Kalanianole said he favored
the admission of a certain number of
Chinese under controct similar to the
British system in the Transvaal, al
though he did not know how the
United States would favor such a
scheme. Something had to be done,
as the planters were suffering from
lack of labor.
Hawaii also suffered by the opera
tion of the United States shipping laws,
said the prince. He did not think there
was sufficient American shipping to fill
the requirements and the operation of
the shipping laws worked a hardship
and caused a loss. He thought it un
just but had to be borne, as the Islands
were now part of the United States.
Many people were getting much money
from this traffic. The Japanese who
came to Hawaii seemed to be the worst
The prince said his election had been
contested by the defeated candidate,
lawakea, who claimed the election
was illegal. He said he would easily
show its legality.
TRANSPORT LOGAN SAILS
MaJ. Gen. 8. S. Sumner Among the
Passengers — Troops for Manila
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 25.— The
United States army transport Logan
sailed today for Honolulu. Guam and
Manila. On board were many cabin
passengers in addition to companies 1
and L of the Tenth Infantry, bound to
Honolulu; one hundred enlisted men
of the marine corps for Manila, twenty
men of the marine corps for Honolulu
and several men of the hospital corps
and a few recruits and casuals.
MaJ, Gen. S. S. Sumner, accompanied
by his wife, was among tho passen
gers. After Inspecting the army post at
Honolulu he will proceed to Manila.
Three Catholic sisters, who, with two
others, who preceded them, will en
gage in educational work In Guam,
were also on board.
DEATHS OF THE DAY
Dr. Daniel Shepordson, Honolulu
By Associated Press.
HONOLULU, Nov. 25.— Dr. Daniel
Sheperdson died here today. He for
merly was an assistant pastor of the
First Baptist church of that city. He
had been here since last September,
temporarily filling- the pulpit of tha
Central Union church.
To Be Chaplain at West Point
By Associated I ichs.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 25.— The pres
ident has directed the appointment of
Rev. Eduard Travers, assistant rector
of Trinity church, Boston, as chaplain
of tha United Btates military academy
at Wtit Point, to succeed Rev, Herbert
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ADAMS' PROPERTY IS
SEIZED BY GOVERNMENT
MANNER OF DISPOSING OF DUST
HE TOOK DISCOVERED
Deposited at State Bank of Seattle,
Claiming It Was Sent to Him by
Miners as Yield of Claims in Which
He Had Interest
By Associated Press;
SEATTLE, Nov. 25.— There were sev
eral developments today tn the inves
tigation of the peculations of Cashier
George E. Adams of the United [Hates
assay office, following the arrival of
Superintendent Frank A. Leach of the
San Francisco mint, under whose gen
eral direction the evidence against
Adams was collected. Mr. Leach an
nounced the issuance of attachments
against money and property in Adams'
name to the value of $37,000. He also
set at rest all speculation as to the
legal status of the case by announcing
the gold dust which Adams stole was
the property. of the government and
not that of the Individual miners who
The attachments against Adams'
bank account and real property were
drawn by United States Attorney Frye.
One is directed to the Washington Na
tional bank, in which Adams had a
balance of $7500, and another to the
Puget Sound National bank, where he
had $5000 on deposit. A lot at 1009
Cherry street, valued at $15,000, and his
home at 525 Hurvard avenue north, val
ued at $10,000, were also the subject
of processes which will preclude their
sale until such a time as the case is
disposed of by the government.
These seizures added to the $12,000
in .currency taken away from Adams
by Secret Service Operative Connell,
when he was placed under arrest,
makes a total of money and property
valued at $37,500 now In the hands of
the government. Adams' pass book at
the State Bank of Seattle, through
which he disposed of the stolen gold
dust, representing that it had been re
mitted to him by miners In the north
as the yield of claims In which he was
interested, reveals the dates on which
he made deposits aggregating in value
It was Adams' custom to have his
account credited as trustee, in further
ance of the belief that iie was acting
for various miners interested with him
In the operation of claims in the north
west. The account shows that gold
dust valued at $24,865 was deposited
in August, $3569 In September and $5230
in October. Its equivalent tn cash was
immediately withdrawn and placed by
Adams to his credit In the banks with
which he kept open accounts.
TEN YEARS FOR FORGERY
Bailey Phillips Pleads Guilty and Is
Sentenced to Term In
By Associated Press.
STOCKTON, Nov. 23.— Bailey I'hilllpg,
who pleaded guilty to forgery, whs
sentenced to ten years in Folsom this
morning by Judge Nutter. Phillips wiis
arrested here for uttering a fictitious
check in Vlsalia, but after his arrest
it was discovered that hn hud forced
a check here for $10.50. He explained
to business acquaintance that he might
finish a course In electrical engineer-
Ing. On being sentenced to Folsom,
he threw the Information on the floor
and burst into tears, sobbing violently.
Phillips left a trail of fictitious checks
In the southern part of the state and his
father spent hundred of dollars taking
Schandein Will Sustained
Dy Associated Press-
MILWAUKRK. Nov. 25.-Judge Car
penter today sustuined the will of Mrs.
LlzoUe Schundein and admitted the In
strument to probate. The will makes
Mrs. Jacob Heyl the chief beneficiary
of the $7,000,000 estate und Mrs. Kiln
Frank and Kmll Schimdeln, two other
children, were cut off with a small al
lowance. The contestants, Mrs. Frank
and Kmll Bchttndeln, sought to break
tha will, alleging undue Influence on
tho part of Jacob lloyl. ... - .:.
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: LOW ROUND TRIP. RATES TO ALL POINTS ■IN CALIFORNiA«M
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Return limit December 1. Information and tickets at 250 South Spring •■
street. Beth 'phones 352, or First street station Main 4005, Home 490."
LAWSON DECLARES HE
HAS ENOUGH PROXIES
CAN CONTROL NEW YORK LIFE
AND THE MUTUAL
Claims Harriman Is Endeavoring to
Influence Employes of His Rail
roads in the Interest of the In
By Associated Press.
BOSTON, Nov. 25.— Thomas W. Law
son last night said that he had received
so many proxies that his control of both
the New York Life Insurance and the
Mutual Life Insurance companies was
Mr. Lawson says that Mr. Harriman
Is endeavoring to influence the em
ployes of his railways In the interest of
the Insurance companies but that the
railway men's labor oganlzatlons are
with him and if necessary will make
an issue of the matter. He gives no
figures on proxies received.
Justice Maddox Upheld
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25.— Supreme
Court Justice Maddox of Brooklyn is
upheld In an opinion written by Justice
John Woodward and handed down in
the appellate court, Brooklyn, In Frank
lin Lord's action, brought to restrain
the directors of the Equitable Life from
mutuallzlng the company according to
their plans set forth some time ago.
Justice Madd»K overruled a demurrer
put In by the society to amend Mr.
Lord's complaint on the ground that
sufficient cause of action has not been
Morton Makes Statement
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25.— President
Paul Morton of the Equitable Life As
surance society made a public- state
ment today concerning the lease of the
society's building in St. Louta in which
he justifies his action on the ground of
increased' profits by leasing.
Drowned In the South Seas
By Associated Press.
VICTORIA, B. C, Nov. 25.— The
steamer Aoraugi from Australia
brought news of the drowning of the
grandson of the Marquis of Allsa and
two seamen on the dark .lonian Hill of
Sydney. They deserted the bark when
twenty miles from Sandalwood Island
in the Celebes, ÜBing a small raft to
escape from the vessel. The raft is be
lleved to have gone to pieces.
0m The mirror tells a "^
flattering tale to all who
are. sensible enough to
beautify their mouths with
Liquid, I'owdtr or I'asU, A
•■*-•...•.. ■ » *i*^
! STEAMER HIGH AND DRY
Argo Thrown Upon the; Beach by a
Severe Storm on Lake Michigan
By Associated Presa.
HOLLAND, Mich., Nov. 25.— Tha
steamer Argo, which was wrecked- in
yesterday's terrific storm, is 'high on
the beach today. .The lookout at tho
life saving station reported today that
the storm hnd abated and the water re
ceded so that the greater part of the
staunch ship Is resting high and dry on
shore. The night" was spent by Cap
tain Stewart and the members of the
crew, who are on board, without Inci
The Argo is so thoroughly beached
thnt it will be a tremendous task to
gnt her back into deep water.
Coronado Votes for Sea Wall
SAN DIRGO. Nov. 25.— 8y a vote
largely in excess of thn nerpssary twoi
thirds, Coromido people todny declared
In favor of an issue of $135,000 bonds for
the purpose of building a sea wall. .
ff «bs HBP 9 f
Dr. Humphreys' Seventy-
Seven breaks up Grip and
The Subway Cold
(The "Subway Cold" Is tho newest
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road— "77" will break it up (|ulckor
and better than any known remedy.
A book on Dr. Humphreys' System of
Curo mailed free.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co , Cor
William mill John Streets, Now York.
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