Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXIII, NO. 244.
RUNAWAY CAUSES A FATALITY Mrs J. E. Wiseman Dies of Concussion of the Brain Disaster Marks the Path of a Maddened Animal Unidentified Man Knocked Down, Wo. man Seriously Injured, and Au. tomobile and Express Wagon Wrecked As the result of nn exciting runaway on Broadway yesterday afternoon one woman, Mrs. Josephe E. Wiseman, is dead, an unidentified man was knocked down, an express wagon was wrecked and an automobile badly scratched. Mrs. Wiseman died at her home, 3236 Key West street, at 12:35 this morning. Although her injuries were at first thought to be slight, when tho attend ing physicians, Drs. Bylngton and Le Due, arrived at the Wiseman resi dence they found the woman was suf fering from concussion of the brain. It was to this malady she succumbed. From the time she left the receiving hospital until within an hour of her death it was thought Mrs. Wiseman would recover. The horse, belonging to the Pacific Screen company, 824 West Jefferson street, ran from New High street down Uroadway and struck Mrs. Wiseman near First and Broadway. The woman was crossing the street at the time and was unable to escape. She seemed to stand Immovable from terror and In another instant was under the feet of the horse. She was picked up in a semi-con scious condition and carried to the re ceiving hospital, but a few hundred feet from the scene of the accident. It was feared that her skull was fractured, but an examination by the police surgeons showed that she was suffering from concussion of the brain and sustained several bruises and lacer ations. Auto Frightened Horse "Jack" Moulton of the Pacific Screen company left his horse tied in front of 211 New High street while ho went to telephone. Frightened by a passing automobile which grazed the horse's flank, It pulled back on Its halter and started down New High street at a gallop. Turning into Franklin street, the vehicle struck an automobile but In flicted slight damage. Near First and Broadway air uniden tified man was knocked down, but was only slightly injured. He picked him self up and hurried away, refusing to give his name. The frightened* horse struck an ex press wagon, tipping it over on one side, and the next instant ran over Mrs. Wiseman, who was attempting to cross the street. Gives Shriek and Falls Eyewitnesses said she was too ter rified to move, and giving a shriek of pain fell directly under the feet of the crazed animal. ■\ Rushing down' Broadway, the run away created a panic at the intersec tions of Second nnd Third streets and several women narrowly escaped In jury. Near the Rroadway department store Patrolman D. L. Adams rushed into the street and with the aid of a motor man who leaped from his car succeeded in- grasping the dangling lines and finally brought the horse to a standstill. The runabout wr only slightly in jured and the horse was unharmed ex cept for a few cuts on its legs. "1 Solicitous About Victim Moulton, who had hurried in pursuit of , his runaway rig, drove back to the police station to Inquire Into the ex tentjiof Mrs. Wiseman's Injuries. He. sald\that the horse, although a spirited one. Was never known to run away beforto. :He Was told that an automobile struekYthe horse In its flank and that caused uhe animal to rear, break the halter and run away. . Mrs. Wiseman, wife of Joseph E. Wiseman, real estate dealer with an office at 105 South Broadway, was re moved to her home, 3236 Key West street, in Pierce Bros.' ambulance and the family physician summoned. ■ A. VALENTINE WILL RESIGN .'President of Armour Grain Company Announces Intention of Leav ing Chicago Firm By Associated Pi-ess. CHICAGO, May 31.— A. Valentine, ; president of the Armour company since I its organization in 1890, announced yes terday that he had written out his res- I ignatlon, to tako effect early In July on the retrn from Kurope of J. Ogden Armour, head 'of tho Armour Interests. 1 ( Mr. Valentine declined to discuss his \ plans for the future, except in a gen- Icral way, btating that he has under consideration a number of business propositions. Mr. Valentine for years has been "one of the biggest" operators on the board of trade. He has engineered several of the most important deals In the history of the exchange and he has had a tre mendous following among operators both here and in other cities. - Murderer Hangs at Honolulu i:y Associated Preis. HOUOLULU, Muy 31.— Frank John mn was hanged today for murdering the 7-year-old boh of Henry Wharton, January Z." . -He confessed his crime and said his reii) ' name was John O'Connell, ami that he had relatives In Ireland. • Johnson cut the boy's body into bits undi burled the pieces. Afterward he asxlsted the mother In the search for the bny. The plea of Inxanlt v wus In effectually raised at the trial Los Angeles Herald. nnincr. lUallf n» Currier I cc ncUTO PRICES I Per Month | DO CENTS WOOD ALCOHOL KILLS TWO Wyoming Convicts Drink Fiery Liquid and Die In Terrible Agony By Amoo!a.I«<1 I>re«s. HAWLINS, Wyn., May 81.— William Wardlow and Jesse Keating, convicts, died at the ntate penitentiary here yes* terday from the effects of . drinking wood alcohol. They were workers In the broom fac tory where shellac varnldh Is usei] In finishing the handled. They necurnd the vnrnlsh bottle by allowing the plirllnc.tn nettle and drank the wood alcohol, which In used to cut the shellac. Both dle'd In horrible convulsion*, having llrst become totally blind from the effect of tho drug. At. death the entire Burfnco of the body waa jib black as shoe leather. Two other convicts drank the alcohol also, but as they had Indulged less freely, were saved. POLICY HOLDERS RECEIVE OFFER Defunct Traders' Insurance Company of Chicago Seeks Settlement at a Fraction of Real By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, May 31.— Three hundred nnd fifty policy holders In the defunct Traders insurance company held a meeting today at which State Insurance Commissioner pre sided. In the course of the meeting the pol icy holders received an Invitation to accept, sixty cents on the dollar in full settlement of their claims. The pro posal came from Thomas Bates, a lawyer from Chicago, who was intro duced to the meetilng by Commis sioner Wolfey as attorney for the re ceived of the Traders Insurance com pany. Bates stated that while he did tell the state insurance commissioner that he was attorney for the receiver of the insurance compauy he really represent ed eight or ten stockholders who felt so humiliated at the position in which they found themselves that they want ed to see if a way could not be found to take the company out of the hands of the receiver by letting the assets and surplus go to the policy holders. Risks Total $5,107,000 He explained that the Traders had $5,107,000 at risk in the burned district of San Francisco and the assets of the company were only a capital of $500,000 and a surplus of $1,300,000. It has be sides a reinsurance reserve of $1,300,000, but that under the law this could not be applied to the payment of losses. . He . stated "•; that, the' company had $160,000,000 -in -policies, - outstanding all over the -world and the reinsurance re serve applied • to the return of the premiums. j ■ "The small coterie of stockholders whom I represent," • said ■ Attorney Bates, "want to pay their debts and take the company out of the hands of the receiver. If they can get a settle ment from your creditors here pf fo or 60 cents on the dollar those eight or ten men will put up the money and make good." Promises Quick Settlement He went on to say that, if the San Francisco policy holders, of which there are about 2000, would accept this offer, the money would be paid in from thirty to sixty days, and he then dwelt on the long drawn out and expansive legal proceedings if they took the matter Into the court. A committee was appointed, of which Marshall Hale was selected chairman, to Investigate the condition of the Traders Insurance company. Attor ney Bates declined to remain until to morrow to confer further with this committee and said he would have to leave for Chicago today. JAPAN PREPARES FOB, ANOTHER WAR By Associated Press. VICTORIA, B. C, May 31.— According to advices received by the steamer Kanagwa today the Eastern World, a German paper of Yokohama, published a sensational leading article stating that Japan is getting the army and navy Into readiness for war with a view to forcing war with China two or three years hence. The Eastern World says another war with China would offer promising prizes and a pretext could be soon found. The paper goes on to state that Japan's hopeleßS Indebtedness to England and America is driving the country to plan an attack" on China. By this, the Eastern World says, Japan could exact a heavy indemnity and also make permanent the precari ous tenure of Port Arthur and the Ltao Tung peninsula. China is marked to pay the piper for the recent war, the Yokohama paper says, and thero will be no question of the rights or wrongs of the case, Japan must have money, many hundreds of millions of money, and a war with China which would not only pay for It soli' but would also pay off the present debt and prac tically make China the treasury of Japan would be popular. DAVITT LEAVES UNIQUE WILL Forgives Enemies and Prays That Ireland May Eventually Secure Absolute Freedom . By AHMK'IMtCJ I'l'l'SS. DUBLIN, Ma/ 31.— The funeral of Michael Davltt, who died at midnight, has been fixed for June 2, and will be as private as possible in respect to tl.e expressed wishes of the dead patriot. His body will be Interred at Itralde, County Mayo, Davltt's birthplace. Messages of sympathy are arriving from all parts of the world. Mr. Davltt's body will be removed to the Carmelite church, where it will remain until. Sunday. His will leaves his property to his wife absolutely and concludes: : : ■ "To all my friends I leave kind thoughts; to my enemies the fullest possible forgiveness, and to Ireland my undyina prayer for her absolute free dom uud independence, which It has been my life's umbltlon to try to ob tain for her." FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 1, 1906, DIES IN CALDRON Boy's Body Remains in Vat of Lard Editor Tells of incidents at Packing House Exposure of Unsanitary Conditions and Unclean Practices Lessen De. . mand for Meat at Kansas City Bpfdnl to The Herald. CHICAGO, May 31.— Algie M. Sim ons, editor of the International So cialist Review and formerly an agent of the Chicago bureau of charity at Its stock yards station, contributed a chapter today to the story which Is being, told dally about conditions at the stock yards. Mr. Simons declares that he has per sonal knowledge that a 10-year-old boy fell into a rendering caldron at the stock yards and was never taken out of the boiling mass except as a part of Its contents In the form of lard. The father of the boy, whose name Mr. Simons says he cannot remember, fell into the same vat some days later, according to Mr. Simons, and was "converted into lard" without any ef fort being made to rescue the body. Mr. Simons says he does not remem ber the name of the plant in which the deaths of the father and son took place, but claims that he will be able to find the names In the records of the bureau of charities, DEMAND FOR MEAT DECLINEB Exposures Affect Trade at Kansas City and Elsewhere Special to The Herald. KANSAS CITY, May 31.— Alleged ex posures of unsanitary conditions and unclean practices In the Chicago pack ing houses have resulted in a marked decline in the demand for meat and a consequent drop of from 15 to 25 cents n hundred pounds In the price of cattle within a week. A joint committee of the live stock exchange and the commercial club says a great injury is being done the pack ers and the meat Industry everywhere, and they will urge an immediate and thorough investigation of the Kansas City packing houses to prove that no diseased cattle, are slaughtered or em ployed for meat in any way. , ■ , , .The result; of , the ~- agitation Mn the eastern papers Is now. beginning -to, be "felt on, the. western live stock ranges. REDLANDS MAN LANDS IN JAIL CUPID LEADS THE WAY TO AN EASTERN CELL Cyrus Ward Follows Mabel Lum to Brooklyn, but Comes to Grief While Paying His Addresses Special to The Herald. NEW YORK, May 31.— Cyrus Ward of Redlands, (,'al., was held in $300 bail in the Brooklyn police court today on a technical charge of vagrancy. He will have an examination June 4. Ward's real offense is chasing Mabel liUm, an art student, across the con tinent from Redlands to Brooklyn and annoying her here by writing letters and following her about. It Is under stood he has been arrested before in California for a similar offense. Ward Is a school teacher, 34 years old. Miss Lum Is studying art at the Pratt institute, Brooklyn, and Ward was arrested while In the library of that institution. The girl In said to be attractive and was sent to Brooklyn by her parents, well-to-do people of Redlands, largely to escape Ward's attentions, but Ward pursued her and for the past two weeks has been in Brooklyn trying to pay her his addresses. ARREST STUART'S ASSASSINS Instigators of Crime as Well as Men Who Fired Fatal Shots Apprehended By Associated Press. TIFLIS, Trans Caucasia, May ' 31.— The viceroy has received news that the assassins of Win. H. Stuart, the Amer ican vice consul at Batoum, who was shot and killed May 20, have been ap prehended and have confessed that they were bribed to commit the crime. They gave the names of the instiga tors, who also have been arrested. No further details of the conspiracy are obtainable. THINK MAN WAS MURDERED By Associated Press. BAKBHBFIELD, May 31.— A sheep herder who was found dead at Tecuya Monday night develops the faot that the man was foully murdered by being shot to death In his bunk. Suspicion rests on h fellow sheep herder named Ysador Kgovene, whose tracks were found leading up to the cabin and who has since the murder mysteriously disappeared. The offlcera are now In searh of tho fugitive, The killing occurred sixty miles from Gakersfleld. . No cause hus been as signed for the murder. Tonight It was reported that the fugi tive had been seen in Kern City, but he has not yet been arrested. Aged Farmer Tires of Life By Associated fresa. NAPA, May 31.— Thomas K. Greer. an uged farmer of Napa muniy, com mitted suicide today by shooting. He had been In 111 health and was de pressed by the recent death of his wife. -^HHbHbUIIM THESE WIVES WORTH HAVING Chicago Girls LeaVn Secret of Prepar. Ing Good Meal* at Small Co«t By ABBoctat«d Pr««s. CHICAGO.. May Sl.— Diplomas certi fying that the recipients are qualified "to keep house for husbands" receiving MO a week, were given yesterday to several young women at Chicago com mon n. The graduates, all of whom are to be married soon, were members of a class In economical . housekeeping and cooking. The economical graduates offered In tho wny of exhibits breakfasts, lunch eons and dinners that were attractive, had cost little and were palatable. Kach dispatch bore a card Indicating Its cost. • ?■' .' ■ A breakfast wa» shown that was pre pared at an expense of 10 cents and would suffice for four, persons. Dinners ranged somewhat more ex pensive, one consisting of meat, two vegetables, a salad and a pudding for four persons being rated at 40 cents. TEAMSTERS' UNION THREATENS STRIKE First Steps Taken When Four Steam Schooners Tie Up at Oakland. ; Higher Wage* Are Demanded By Associated Press. OAKLAND, May 31.— The Coast Sea men's union threaten to strike if de mands for increased wages are not granted and to tie up the entire ship ping on the Pacific coast. The first step was taken tonight when four steam schooners tied up and reported that others would be as soon as discharged. During the month of February sailors presented a demand for an increase of $5 per month, and cooks, waiters and stewards also demanded an increase. As wages of sailors on steam schooners' then ranged from $55 to $90 per month, owing to the amount of overtime, It was a considerable argu ment over proposed schedule. Owners claim competition and state of trade is such that they could not afford the increase. The question was still In process of adjustment when the fire occurred. %'."■•■' :'rJ- • • 1 Immediately after the calamity steam schooner men. held a meeting and decided that rates should be ad vanced despite the I fact that there would be an unprecedented demand for lumber. It was , tacitly agreed - also that demands of the coast seamen's union would be held in abeyance. This was done until within the past few days, when" demands were repeated by sail ors, claiming that the work was harder owing '■ to the , increased; demand j for ; lumber. ■.„:,,->» ',-'-.j< ', <»';'■. ■■■'.j' "-.The" Steam ' ' Schooners- :• association formed and unless the demands sire conceded the coast trade will be tied up. -Vessels In port and now on the way will be discharged but not per mitted to depart until the question is settled. Steam schooner owners and charter ers immediately passed the affair up to the United Transportation associa tion, which includes not only steam schooners but Pacific Mull and all other lines of steam vessels sailing from this port. "What action the executive committee of that association will take is not known, but it is believed that it will Bustaln the actions of the steam schooner men In declining to concede the demand. Every effort possible Is being made to avoid the strike and settle the trou ble, as it Is fully realized that a strike will tie up building indefinitely, as at even the present rate of erecting wooden structures there is not much over a two weeks' suply of lumber In the city. LITTLE CHILD IS BURN ED AT STAKE By Associated Press. MONTGOMERY. Ala., May 31.— The 5-year-lod child of Robert Maroney of Cedar Grove was tied to a stake and burned to death by playmates who were emulating the Characters in a mock Initiation of "red men" recently presented by members of a local lodge in the public hall at that place. The children, the oldest of whom is about 10, were arrayed like Indians, and the little Maroney child, who was the "paleface," was seized and bound to a fence post. A quantity of shav ings was placed about his feet, satu rated with oil and the flames com municating with the child's clothing: in a moment the little boy was wreathed in flames. The other children, realizing what they had done, struggled manfully to tear away the burning material, and did rescue the child while still alive, but It almost immediately succumbed to Its injuries. STRIKE GUSHER AT BEACH Report From Santa Ana Describes Unexpected Discovery of Well Diggers By Associated Press. SANTA ANA, May 31.— While sink ing a well for hot sulphur water yes terday on the Townsend-Dayman property at Newport Beach, a strong flow of natural sras was struck at one hundred and seventy feet. No water waß encountered, but the flow of gas was so strong that stones and sand were thrown to a consider able height above the surface from the bottom of the hole. The find will be utilized for heating purposes for a number of new houses to be erected nearby. TABLE OF TB.MPERATUniSS City Max. Mln. !.<•■ Auß'clrs «7 S3 Atlanta *. 84 64 llo.lon <IH XA rlui'iuuall HO HH Denver s Til 44 Jucknunvllle so , TO Little Hock H3 TO ,\r»v OrlmuH 88 TO New Turk <W bs Omuliu HI ,1« St, l.ouU NH 04 HI, l-iiul 711 BO Suit Lake to* "4O Spukiine r.rt 4N Nnu I mn<l«.i. 00 BO LOS ANGELES PACIFIC WILL ERECT A GEEAT TERMINAL STATION PLANS GIANT SUBWAY TO CITY LIMITS Hail way Company Only Awaits Approval of City Council When Work Will Be Begun in Changing to Broad Gauge and Starting Work on Hill Street Tunnel—Enter prise of Far-reaching Importance Tunnel through Hill street, First to Sunset, and routing Hollywood and Colegrove cars north in Hill, and thence to Sun set, saving fifteen minutes — Waiting on action by council. Plans ready. Subway through private right-of-way, parallel to Sixteenth street, for beach and express service — Right-of-way secured and plans drawn. Huge terminal station at Fourth and Hill, on two levels, for subway and surface cars, all lines to use it, running through and looping there — Land secured and plans ready. .. Broad gauge on all lines — Rails ordered, ties on hand, work begun ; delayed awaiting permission from council to lay third rail in city streets. » •» ANT great improvements are now / V 1 ' n nan(^ and under way on tho systems of the Los Angeles- Pacific Railroad company. Work has progressed on all of them, and In some cases It is evident to the eyes of out siders. In moat instances, however, only the preliminaries have been done, owing to necessary action by the city council. Legal holidays have prevented action by the authorities, but this diffi culty will end next week. Meanwhile, however, no loss of time has ensued, because the preliminary work had to be done anyhow. That is now so far fin ished that blueprints have been made and these facts.are obtained from them. Their authoritativeness, therefore, is beyond cavil. : Another thing that has held back the improvements has been a lack of money. This, too,, has been remedied; the buy ing in of Harrlman has assured all th« funds desired. The proposition which will likely have first considerfation will be the Hill street tunnels.' There will be two of these, one from S First to Temple, in which the city will probably participate, but which - will be cut regardless ■of this; the other, a private tunnel for. the railroad, from Tejnple, street to Sunset boulevard.'* This will .emerge at the top ofcthe Sunset^boutevard* hill. - and > •will save- all "the tiresome pull' around through the city along Spring and Main streets and up the steep hill, which now eats up flfteeen to twenty minutes of each run. Awaits Council's Action If the city joins in the south tunnel it will be for wagon and foot passen gers' use also; otherwise it, like the north section, will be for the railroad exclusively. In the former case, it will be the largest in the world. Work on these tunnels will begin as soon as the council says "go." Four months, it is estimated, will be required for their completion. The subway proposition Is the biggest In hand. For it rights of way have been secured for some time along the line of Sixteenth street, but in private prop erty. This subway will extend to the outside of the congested district and will be for beach and express passenger service exclusively. At certain intervals it will rise to the surface, depending upon the contour of the land, and stations above ground will be the only stopping places for theso trains. They will emerge from the sub way outside the congested region and run on the surface to the beaches. A thirty minute service, and perhaps less, will be easy. The terminal station will be at Fourth TAKES SHOT AT M. W. SIMPSON By Associated Press. OAKLAND, May 31.— Miss Isabella Davis, the pretty stenographer who charged State Senator M. W. Simpson with a felony, went to the city hall at Alatneda today and fired one shot at Simpson. Miss Davis has been ar rested. Miss Davis made the following state ment this afternoon: "The only regret I have Is that I missed him. If I had not been so close I surely would have hit him. I intended ■emptying the five shots into him. Some months ago he threatened to kill him self and me. I guess I am not to blame." Senator, Simpson apparently expected trouble, for when the young woman, ac companied by her mother, Mrs. Cyrus Davis, stepped into his offices she ac once made a. final demand to know what he was going to do about his alleged promise to make her his bride. Simpson Moved Quickly It Is stated, however, that Senator Simpson's ey« proved quicker than Isa bella Davis' hands, and at the first move he advanced and grabbed her by the wrist and the bullet was spent la the floor of the office. Miss Davis first attracted attention early last February when she went with her . mother to City Attorney Simpson's office and demanded that he make good a promise of marriage she claimed he had made her. Falling to get any satisfaction at that time she appealed to District Attorney J. J. Allen three times In quest of a warrant for Simpson's arrest, but the matter was finally passed up to the grand jury and during the same month Simpson was Indicted. Three Postmasters Confirmed By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, May 31.— California postmasters confirmed: 'lt. G. Henson, Oakdale; C. W. McUtvvltt, Randsbuig; J. 0. Allen, Tracy. . . : PRICE: SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS and Hill streets and will be on tw( levels. The lower one will care for th( subway express service, while the ordi nary lines will enter on the street level The station will be a "through way" terminus; that is, cara will loop in such a way that they will not have to switch back, as do those of the Pacific Electric company at Sixth and Main streets. This will be a great saving In time and efficiency. As at present contemplated, the station will have entrances and exits on both Hill and Fourth streets, In L shape, and cars will enter from one street, pass through and emerge in the other, thus obviating the use of these thoroughfares as is now necessary. The lower floor and basement will be for terminals; the upper floors — for it will be a large and Imposing structure — will be for offices for the company and for tenants. This great terminal in thn heart of the retail shopping district will be one of the greatest Improvements that Los Angeles could possibly con ceive. • The broad gauging of the system has begun. At Santa Monica, where street work has been done recently, a third rail has been laid at standard gauge. In Hollywood, where much track has been reconstructed, broad gauge ties have Invariably, been put in, even with the necessity of removing perfectly good ones/ ' • ■-■■ .- • • . • Broad Gauge Planned "" I When the city permits' a third rail will be laid on Hill, Sunset, Sixteenth and other streets used by the Los An geles-Paciflc company, and when all is leady the cars, .which are built with that end in view, will be fitted with broad gauge trucks and the work will be done. Then the narrow gauge rails will be taken up and the system will be on a standard track basis. Theße improvements, as stated, are now under way, and as fast as permis sion Is asked and granted by the city authorities they will be hurried to com pletion. The blueprints and plans have been made — this information is taken from them. In fact— and the recent $10,000,000 bond issue was' 'made in an ticipation of them. There will be no lack of money, en ergy or push displayed when the neces sary legislation Is assured. It Is ex pected to have the tunnels built and the new Hollywood system in operation this fall. The subway will take longer, but It is wanted for next year's summer beach traffic. The terminal station will be the complement of the subway and will come when it does. The consum mation of these plans will make the Los Angeles-Pacific railroad the equal of any trolley system in the world, and ahead of all others, with one possible exception. MEMBERS WANT SHORT SESSION By Associated Press. SACRAMENTO, May 31.— Governor Pardee will arrive from Oakland to night, bringing with him the call for the extra session of the legislature. In this call will be specified every sub ject to be legislated upon at the coming session, and only such subjects as are included in this call can be acted upon. Much interest attaches to. the con tents of this Instrument. It is known that Governor Pardee will not be bound absolutely by all the recommendations of the committee of forty, and that he will eliminate some of the subjects pre sented by it for inclusion in' the call. What the subjects in the call are In detail will not be given to the public until the governor's return to his office in the capitol tonight. The call must be attested by Charles F. Curry, as secretary of state, and It in presumed that for this reason the governor has determined to wait until he reaches this city before making the exact contents of the proclamation con vening the legislature public. The sentiment of the legislators so far as can be learned is In favor of a short and economical session, but it is probable that the sitting may be pro longed beyond a fortnight. MAYOR M'ALEER WELCOMED By Associated Press. BAN FRANCISCO. May 31.— Mayor Owen McAleer of Los Angeles Is In this city on a short sightseeing' trip. He spent a part of today viewing the ruins and called on Mayor Schmlti at Century hall. , The meeting of the two mayors was a cordial one. Mayor Bchmlta extended to the mayor of the southern city the thanks and gratitude of the people, of San Francisco for the generous manner in which Los Angeles came to .'the aesistance of this city. Mayor McAleer expected to leave for the south tonight. AIM BOMB AT ROYAL CARRIAGE Sixteen Meet Death in Streets of Bride 'and Groom Saved by Missle Striking • an Electric Wire An Anarchist, Supposed to Have Been the Man Who Threw the Bomb, Commits Bulelda By Associated Press. 1.0N110.V June I.— * rilnpntrti from Madrid to the Dallr Mall timed 7-.2T, Thurailny rrrnlnc niiyn that It Trim tin Italian nnarchlitt who threw the bomb at the rnr rlngrn of the klnc and queen of Spain nnd that after the exploalon he committed Kiilrtde. Another dUpntoh to the same, paper, timed 1)i23 p. m., nnyn that the nxNiiKnln In nnmnl tint ten- Moral, and thnt he hnn eacaped. I niiioi. K them Manuel llurnn, a ('utnlonlnn, mho la believed to tor. It In Raid that Immediately upon the explonlon Dnran nu aelsed and hurled down ntnln. ■ ■ Ah lie entered the otreet men Inn "kill the aMMHNIn.** A mounted Kimril presaed nround and >- took him away under atrons; eacort. ■■>. . i An official permitted the correa pondent to enter the room where two -of the auapecta are tempor arily Inatalled. One In n amall man with a porter'a hat. : When naked what evidence there wn« mcnlaxt thene prlaonera the Rrnnnl milil the men had been aeen running after the exploalon and therefore ■ they wonld be held for examination. Doth are Spaniards, poor and ap parently workmen. ■ -' t 'w, The napect of the city faaa en tirely chanced. The teleßTaph office la bealeged by n yelling; mob •as;ea to frlenda at a dlatance. The frovernment'a aupply of telegraph Rimnpi which each dlapatch i muat bear quickly gave oat and - the aale wn» aunpended. The city hall had been lined aa a temporary hoapltal and here waa a Khaitly spectacle* ■:' One ,'of the dead offlcera lay In '«. hammock In one of ' the mayor'* > offlcea. s Hla hearded fare hnil the pnllor of death but < othervrlae ; allowed •bo alarna of the explonlon. .■•■■• -' .' ; • The lower part of the body waa covered with a blanket. . Sijim.li of aruarda entered nt frequent In tervala bringing llttera bearing dead or unconacloaa victim* of the explonlon, while doctors were hard nt work In other room*. ■ ' ■ By Associated Press. MADRID, May 31.— The public re joicings over the marriage of King AK fonso and Princess Victoria had a ter ribly dramatic sequel at 2:30 ■ o'clock this afternoon, as a bomb thrown from an upper window exploded with deadly, effect near the coach occupied by the king and queen.' Providentially, King Alfonso and Queen Victoria escaped THE DAI'S NEWS FORECAST Southern California: Fair 'Fri day with west to northwest winds. Maximum temperature In Los Angeles yesterday, ■67 de. grees; minimum, 52 degrees.. I—Aim1 — Aim bomb at royal carriage.' 2 — House saves two salaries. 3 — Their slogan is save the birds. 4- — McClure will escape gallows. 6 — Sports. 6 — Editorial. 7 — City news. . B—Southern8 — Southern California news. 9.10 — Classified advertisements. 10 — Pacific sailors may quit ships. 11 — Markets. 12 — Gould to build from northwest. I EASTERN Daring; aeronaut falls to oarth at NeW Tork following an exciting trip. ■■•. .-,<•* Chicago editor declares packing* houses have been known to allow human victims of lard vats to remain' in caldrons. Cardinal Gibbons delivers address at conference on International arbitration and says he believes universal peace is only a question of time. FORbIGN Bombs thrown at. Madrid, following-; marriaee of King Alfonso and Princess Kim, kill sixteen people. Japan prepares for second conflict with China. COABT Policy holders at San Francisco re fuse offer made by Traders Insurance company of 60 rents on the dollar set tling fire losses. Discovered that M. Theo Kearney left two wills, but In both the big estate goes to University of California. ■-, ». Seamen's strike threatens to tie up Pacific coast shipping;. >. •' LOCAL Death sentence of John MnClure rom muted to life imprisonment by CSov. Fardee. ;■ Superior court judges prepare to reset cases. -. • . • ■■■-..•...' .-i,.,-sn lowa Sheriff finds fugitive at Lone Beach. Charles F. Wltgel seriously Injured: by- Santa Monica car. >. Los Angeles county Republicans want to hold convention in August. , i., Four youths confess burglarizing ' store and . schoolhoiNe. Mysterious beauty who . ' followed Thomas A. Blake to California, ■ pleads in Boston for his release. ■ . - "Water board delays meeting with . con solidation commission. ■ - ■ Holidays will end next Saturday. - rlv ' Local realty dealers will make offer ' to purchase city hall. - • * ■■ ■ Audubon society of California formed. Kinger prints may - furnish , clew -: to burglars.