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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 05, 1906, Image 1

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VOL. XXXIII, NO. 248. PRICE:
DEMOCRAT
PROBABLY
ELECTED
Indication Is That
Chamberlain
Wins Out
Fight for Governorship
of Washington
Is Close
Reportt From Portland at an Early
Hour This Morning Predict Defeat
of Wlthycombe, Republi
can ' Candidate
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., June 4.— At 11:30
p. m, there are Indications that Gov.
George E. Chamberlain, Democrat, Is
re-elected over Dr. James Wlthycombe,
Republican.
Jonathan Bourne, Jr., Republican, ap
peared to be fairly certain of receiving
the popular nomination for JJnlted
States senator over John M. Gearln,
Democrat, incumbent.
In the congressional race both the
Republican candidates are slightly in
the lead.
These estimates are based on very
meager returns, but Bourne Is reported
ahead in nearly every part of the state;
this with the fact that in the same
precincts in which Mr. Bourne leads,
Governor Chamberlain is also leading
Dr. Wlthycombe hy a greater margin
than that of Bourne over Gearin, seems
to justify the prediction made.
The equal suffrage amendment to the
state constitution appears to have been
defeated by a large majority.
RETURNS COMING IN SLOWLY
Race Between Candidates for Gover.
nor Is Exceedingly Close
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, Ore., June 4, 10 p. m.—
The length of time before an even ap
proximation of the results of today's
elections can be announced is indicated
by the fact that the ballots in Port
land are being counted at the rate of
600 an hour with a total of about 16,000
votes to be counted. The count started
at 7 o'clock.
Partial returns from Multnomah
county at 10:30 p. m. give Bourne
(Repub.),. for United States senator,
624; Gearln (Dem.), 419; Withycombe
(Repub.), for governor, 487; Chamber
lain (Dem.), 49b.
Chamberlain Ahead
By Associated Press.
PORTLAND, June 4, 10:45 p. m.—
Partial returns from Mutnomah county
give Bourne (Repub.), for United States
senator, 1008; Gearln (Dem.), 764;
Chamberlain (Dem.), for governor, 1033;
Wlthycombe (Repub.), 910.
TWENTY STEAMERS TIED UP
San Francisco Shippers Maks an
Ineffectual Attempt to Avert
Threatened Strike
By' Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 4.^ln the
effort to avert a strike which would
tie up the entire water front, members
of the executive committee of the City
Front federation and the United Ship
ping and Transportation association
met In conference today. No settle
ment of 'the differences between tho
ship owners and the seamen has. been
reached.
■ Whatever agreement is reached will
be submitted for ratification to the
sailors' union at its regular meeting
tonight. Twenty steam schooners are
already tied up In this port as a re
sult of the difficulty between the ship
owners and the sailors' union. Fifteen
of these were out of commission on
Saturday evening and five more, were
added to the list today. Still others
which are now discharging cargoes
will be added before night. ,
According to tho statement given
out by tho United Shipping and Trans
portation association, which comprises
most of the shipping firms of this port,
the trouble resulted from the refusal
of the association to grant an advance
of $5 a month in seamen's and waiters'
wages.
BOAT UPSETS; GIRL DROWNS
Pleasure Party at New York Comes
to Grief as a Result of
. Carelessness
By Associated Press.'
NEW YORK, June 4.— One young
woman was drowned and three others
were dragged out of the water uncon
scious and hurried to the Washington
Heights hospital early today as a re
sult of the capsizing of a small dory
that had put off from the steam yacht
Diana owned by a Dr. Halgren, in. the
North river, opposite 168 th street.
The yacht had returned from a trip
up the Hudson and was bound for Its
anchorage down the bay. .When off
158 th street the yacht Was stopped and
a boat lowered so that five of the party
could be taken ashore, ,
Those who left the yacht were Walter
Anderson, Charles Conway, Miss Madge
Zuner of Bay Ridge and Mlss.Tessie
I Hope.
A man, who was the fifth member of
the party und the last to climb down
Into the bout, stepped on the gunwhale,
upsetting the craft. The crew of the
yacht went to the rescue, but Miss Hope
was carried out by tho tide and
drowned before she could be reached. '
New Yorker Commits Suicide
By Associated Press.
1 NEW YOIUC. June 4 Henry H. Pow
ers, once a successful member of the
stock exchange, but wliorl urlng thulaxt
few years had lost most of Mis fortune,
committed Biilclde Ht Ills home In
Brooklyn today by el.ontn,*'.
Los Angeles Herald.
I Dull? lir Carrie* I cc pcmto
i Per Month I DO UtNTS
ALL GROCERY BARS MUST GO
Ban Francisco Mayor Tells Why and
Points Out tha Evils of
Such Concerns
Dy Aimoclated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Juno 4.—Com
bined grocery stores and saloons are
to be prohibited In this city In the fu
ture If Mayor Schmttz' veto can help
them out. . ,V ! -'■■ •■ v
In an interview today he said that
without regard to what agreement the
supervisors may reach concerning the
resumption of the liquor trade, any
ordinance that does not specifically
prohibit saloons with groceries at
tached will not receive his sanction.
The mayor said:
"There is loss danger from a place
run as a saloon than there is from a
grocery store with a bar attachment.
"The youth of the community, enpecl
nlly young girls, will not be tempted
to enter a saloon, while they might be
trapped into a corner grocery where
the influences are as bad and oftener
worse than they would be In a straight
saloon."
The day for opening the naloons Is
still in doubt. The mayor has never
fixed a definite day and ho is atlll as
uncertain as he was on the day that
he ordered them closed.
It is probable, however, that the, sa
loons will be permitted to resume busi
ness on July 1, If the conditions are
as favorable as they are at present.
AIR TROUBLE
BEFORE COURT
MRS. EUGENE F. BERT SUES FOR
DIVORCE
President of Pacific Baseball League
Is Accused of Failure to
Provide and Extreme
Cruelty
Special to The Herald.
OAKLAND, June 4.— Trouble which
has been suspected within the house
hold of Eugene F. Bert, president of
the Pacific Coast Baseball league,
came to a head this morning when
his wife, Mamie Bert, sued him for
divorce on the combined grounds of
failure to provide and extreme cruelty.
The complaint Is terse and to the
point, and makes the financial Issue
as important as the disruption of do
mestic bliss.
As to the cruelty charge, she says
that at divers times at their residence,
1423% California street, he has struck
her violently over the face and body
nnd had heaped upon her profane and
opprobrious language. The Berts were
married in 1891. They have no chil
dren.
UNCLE JOE IS
EIGHTINGMAD
SPEAKER CANNON HAS IT IN FOR
CALIFORNIANS
Because of the Latters' Action in
' Statehood Measure the Sloat
Bill Is Cut Off for
Revenge
Special to The Herald.
WASHINGTON, June 4.— Speaker
Cannon has demonstrated a .resentful
feeling toward Callfornians during the
past few days. '
He has killed the 5 per cent school
land bill for this session, and today,
without apparent reason, cut off con
sideration of the Little bill, appropriat
ing $10,000 for monument to Commodore
Sloat at Monterey, after permitting sev
eral similar bills to pass and after he
had promised to recognize the Sloat bill.
The speaker's bad feeling is under
stood to be caused by the Caltfornlans'
attitude on the statehood bill. He has
his heart set on the admission of New
Mexico and Arizona as single state,
bceause he passionately opposed any
increase of United States senators.
He believes the senate is already too
strong as compared with the house, and
he fears If New Mexico and Arizona
are not forced Into the union as one
state they will be admitted separately
later if Democrats should get control
of congress.
A senator said today that Speaker
Cannon was vehement in denouncing
Callfornians In a recent conversation.
BRINGING BROTHERS HOME
W. B. Metcalf, Santa Barbara Super.
visor, Is in Cananea, Where
Race War Occurred
Special to The Harald.
SANTA BARBARA, Juno 4.— W. B.
Metcalf, county treasurer, was granted
two months' leave of absence from the
county by supervisors today. He is
now in Cananea, where his brothers
lost their lives on Friday.
Mr. Metcalf telegraphed his wife
from Naco today that he would re
turn on Wednesday with Mrs. Georgia
Metcalf and her two children. Ho
will be followed by John Metcalf, who
will bring the remains of his murdered
brothers to this city for interment.
Poisoned by Corned Beef
I'.y Associated Press.
PUNXSATAWNEY, Pa., June 4.—
Forty miners employed at the Eleanor
shaft became suddenly ill Saturday and
were obliged to quit work. ' The men
had been poisoned by eating corned
beef. AH will recover.
•l'AIII,i: til' TUMI'ISHATUniSS
City Mil*. Mlii.
I ,t>» A Dfrlra *I 7 n I
A I la ut it Ml till
IluHtuu 7N ON
I inrliiuull H2 till
llrnvrr (11l 44
Jut-knout Illu IMt Ti
I. lt tit- llurk K'A Til
New «lrl.i.ii« NH 74
N .■»» Vurk 7S till
Oiuiilih ..-, NO ill
SI. I.uuU HO Vi
St. Paul 78 HI
suit Lake „ 74 BM
Npukuutt 7SI S3
Sum l-'ruucUcii ........ tilt 6il
TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 5, 1906.
STRIKERS AMBUSH
GUARDS AT MINE
FIVE HUNDRED SHOTS FIRED
BY FORMER
Number of Dead Not Officially Re.
ported, but Rumors Are Prob.
ably Exaggerated— One
Prlaoner Taken
By Associated Promt.
STHUBENVILLB, 0., June 4.-At
midnight telephone inquiries made at
the various stations in Jefferson and
Belmont counties indicated that
everything was quiet. Troops will ar
rive from Columbus tomorrow.
While various estimates have been
made of the casualties It in Impossible
to verify any reports of death, al
though, it was known that ten or more
men were hurt.
It is known that only one of the
wounded guards who fell Into the
hands of the strikers was taken to
Smlthfleld as a prisoner. ;.',/■.'
Ambushed by Strikers
The clash was the 'direct outgrowth
of the United States Coal company's
guards of i.n Italian miner from Pltts
burg on Sunday. Early this morning
sixty-eight of the company's guards
started to march across the hills from
Plum Run to Bradley mine, and at
Crow Hollow were ambushed by a
force of 200 to 300 strikers.
In the battle that ensued several
hundred shots were tired, but the
strikers' aim was bad, which accounts
for the few casualties.
The guards were forced after twenty
minutes of fighting to retire in dis
order to Plum Run.
NEED MORE CARRIE NATIONS
London Evangelist Declares He Will
Drive Every Saloon Out
of Chicago
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, June 4.— "We're in for a
fight. We're going to make the Chicago
saloon-keeping aldermen so ashamed of
themselves and their business that they
won't dare show themselves in the
streets, and we're going to aro,use such
a white-hot hatred against the liquor
traffic in the Christian church that it
will sweep every saloon out of this
city." .
With this platform" E. Tennyson
Smith, a London temperance evangel
ist, inaugurated a "Christian temper
ance crusade" last night at the Grace
Methodist church. The "crusade" will
last two weeks and will be conducted
through daily meetings in various
north and west side churches and spe
cial conferences In Willard hall;
"If the women of this city knew what
a menace to their sons these saloons
are," Mr. Smith continued, "there would
be not one Carrie Nation but a, million.
"It Is clearly the duty of the church
of God in America to destroy the liquor
traffic — not to open a saloon in New
York and sing the doxology over it"
WILL PREACH TO PREACHERS
Chicago Minister Resigns Charge to
Enter Upon Remarkable Evan,
gellstlc Campaign
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, June 4.— The Rev. Dr.
John' P. Brushinghamr for nine years
pastor of the First Methodist church,
resigned his charge yesterday to enter
upon a remarkable evangelistic cam
paign.
He will travel about the west preach
ing not to {he public, but to the
preachers themselves.
At the general conference of 1904, at
Los. Angeles, it was decided to estab
lish a commission of "aggressive evan
gelists," consisting of three bishops and
one, member from each general confer
ence district.
He now will travel throughout the
west with the bishops comprising the
commission, Bishop Mallalieu, Bishop
Wilson and Bishop Spellmeyer, ad
dressing ministers at their conference
gatherings and on occasions giving
them direct help In their own churches.
JEALOUSY LEADS TO TRAGEDY
Christopher, Illinois, Man Kills Rival
for Girl's Affection and Then
Commits Suicide
By Associated Press.
CHRISTOPHER, 111., June 4.— The
jealous resentment of Reuben Stewart
brought the carriage ride of Roy Veach
and Stella Dial to a tragic close here
last night.
The returning buggy was met at the
Dial home by Stewart, who shot Veach
in the head, killing him instantly. He
fired at the girl but missed. Stewart
then committed suicide.
Yuba City Warehouse Burns
By Associated Press.
YUBA CITY, Cal., June 4.— The sec
ond Incendiary fire within two weeks
completely destroyed the Sutter can
ning and warehouses at Yuba City
about midnight. TJie machinery and
lumber Intended for a new plant were
destroyed this time, along with a large
quantity .of canned fruit stored in the
warehouse. The loss is about 112,000,
partly Insured. The loss by the form
er fire was $10,000.
AMERICAN OFFICERS
ROUGHLY HANDLED
Hy Associated Press.
PANAMA, June 4.— Second Lieuten
ant Lutz and Second Lieutenant Dieter,
United States marine corps, und Mid
shipman Smith, of the cruiser Colum
bia, were arrested by the Panamanian
police and clubbed, while In the police
Htation, by from twenty-live to thirty
policemen.
There ure conflicting reports as to
what brought on the difficulty. Offi
cers were surrendered to the ship by
the Panamanian authorities, wlio will
insist tjiut a fine be paid for disturb
ing %the peace and restating officers
while under arrest.
Charges of mistreatment are being
Investigated by the American min
ister. '
i JUDGE TAGGART " :
; MAKES A VERY
IMPORTANT RULING:
<?> By Associated Press.
«» SANTA BARBARA, Cal., June 4. <$>
♦ —Superior Judge Taggart hag <j>
'•> made a most important ruling on <$>
<*> the points Involving the right of <•••
<<> county and state to tax oil ri«- <$>
<$> posits or oil leases. <$
<$> The ruling Is on n. demurrer in <»•
3> tho now somewhat celebrated case <§>
<?> of Graclosa Oil Company vs. <••■
4> County of Santa Barbara. <£
♦ This is an action brought under ■•'
•*> provisions of section 8819 of the ■••>
<§> political code to recover the sum <j>
<3> of $321.19 paid by plaintiff to the ••>
3> tax collector of the country, under <j>
<*> protest, ns taxes for the year 1904. <£
<S> It Id claimed by plaintiff that <£
<S> the assessment upon which these <$>
<§> tuxes were bBRod is void. The <$>
3> question appears to be a new ono <j>
<¥■ In this stAte and no decision by <••>
<?> either trial or appellate court 3>
<$> directly Involving the same quoit- <*>
••• tlon has been rendered so far as •••
<!> known. 4>
<*> The same point of law had been <i>
<5> considered by the. court in an ac- <^
■*• tion by the anmo plaintiff against <*>
<*> the county tax collector to re- <J>
<•> strain the collector from selling <J>
<§> property for the payment of taxes <^
4> which had been returned delln- <§■
<»> <?ucnt for nonpayment. <$>
<b Judge Taggart holds that tho <$>.
•§> lease to plaintiff does not operate <$>
<j> to sever the ownership of the mln- <*>
<•> eral from tha land nnd that the oil <§> r
<«> Is not assessable to plaintiff. V" <^
<S> <§><§><s>■§••s> ♦<§•<s><s> Q <$> <§> <§><§><«><s><s> <$xj>
LEGISLATURE
MAY FINISH
FRIDAY
By Aswotntffl Press.
SACRAMENTO, June 4.— Practically
all the measures covered by the gover
nor's call for the extra session have
been Introduced. . Throughout the day
and until a late hour this evening com
mittees of both senate and assembly
were engaged In preparing for earliest
possible report on some of the more im
portant bills on hand.
The senate was in. session but a. few
minutes and the assembly convened
this afternoon after Its second recess
to take action on a report from its Ju
diciary committee embracing legisla
tion for the city of San Francisco.
In neither branch of the legislature
has there been a prediction as to the
length of the session, although refer
ences to the necessity for haste and
economy were numerous today. A
resolution by Johns of San Luis Obispo
proposes that the .legislature shall
finally adjourn on next Friday, and an
other by Stanton of Los Angeles pro
vides for sine die adjournment on next
Saturday. Both were referred to com
mittees without discussion.
WIN Report Unfavorably
It is already apparent that the en
actment of some of the most Important
measures Included in the governor's
call will not be a matter of formality.
Committees have decided to report un
favorably upon at least two of the
measures devised to facilitate the read
justment of commercial, legal and other
interests disturbed by the period of
holidays or other causes. The assem
bly this evening defeated by a vote of
38 to 22 constitutional amendment No. 2
to which the judicial committee this
afternoon gave prolonged consideration.
The title as explained at the committee
meeting, where It was amended in many
minor .respects, will crowd the calen
dars of the courts with puch actions.
The time for commencement of such
Eults Is limited to July 10, 1909, and the
bill becomes effective in thirty days
after passage. ■•■": / .'-■'•
The senate judiciary committee, after
which is Intended to re-establish title
to property In cases where the owners
have lost all documentary proofs of
their rights and interests, ngreed to
recommend the bill to the senate for
passage.
Action Would Crowd Courts
By many of the members this Is con
sidered the most important bit of legis
lation now pending.
It permits : an owner to bring suit
against the whole world to establish
new title.
The time for commencement of such
suits Is limited to July 10, 1909, and
the bill becomes effective In thirty
days after passage.
Many Measures Recommended
' The assembly committee on revenue
and taxation today recommended for
passage the following measures:
Assembly constitutional amendment
No. 3, which facilitates the borrowing
of money at a net rate of interest.
Does not alter present system of levy
ing, mortgage tax, but permits the
borrower and lender to make a bar
gain by which the former pays the tax.
Assembly bill No. 26, grunting the
state board of equalization an exten
sion of time In which to receive reports
of county boards. I
Assembly bill No. 34.— Increasing the
license tax upon corporations from $10
to J2O per year. It requires that li
censes shall be procured on the first
day of July and enacts that If not paid
by September 1 it becomes delinquent,
•when the charter of the corporation is
forfeited.
Amendment No. 1 Defeated
The committee took unfavorable ac
tion upon assembly constitutional
amendment No. 1, which provides for
the issue of 100 year bonds to rebuild
and repair state property and create
a deficiency fuid.
The last measure was discussed "at
length at tho meeting of the judiciary
committee, where Frank Short ex
plained all Its provisions.
The Judiciary committee reported
favorably on assembly constitutional
amendment No. 2, which permits mu
nicipal authorities to buy, sell and ex
change land occupied or Intended to
be occupied hy streets, parks, schools
or other public institutions.
A. Ruef of San Francisco explained
the provisions of the measure at length,
explaining the methods by which the
San Francisco committee of forty pro
posee to widen some of the streets.
STANFORD ESTATE
IS IN LITIGATION
CHARGES FILED BY SENATOR'S
NIECE
Claim Set Up That Millionaire's
Brother Waa Cheated Out of
$608,000 by Former'a
Widow
By Agsoclnted Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 4.-What
practically Amounts to a contest of the
vast Stanford estate was filed In the
county clerk's office this morning by
Annie Stanford, a niece of the sen
ator, against Charles Gardner Lathrop,
Timothy Hopkins, Joseph D. Grant,
Whltelaw Reid and T. O. Crothera, as
executors of the will of the late Jane
Li. Stanford. ,
Tho action takes the form of a suit
for $108,000 accruing to Asa Stanford
since the death of his brother and the
restitution of 1600,000 worth of stock
alleged to have been fraudulently
withheld hy Mrs. Stanford to cheat her
brother-in-law in his old age and des
titution.
The complaint fairly bristles with
sensational charges. It accuses Mrs.
Stanford of conspiracy and fraud of
the most aggravates nature and re
hearses the story of an old man cheated
out of the fruits of his labors, In con
stant apprehension of the poor house
and finally driven into -the grave by the
harsh treatment of his brother's widow.
Unjustly Treated
According to the plaintiff, A. Stan
ford did not receive just treatment
from Mrs. Stanford after the death of
the latter's husband.
The chronicle begins as far back as
1869, when Asa Stanford was one of
his brother's directors of the Central
Pacific railroad, of which his brother,
was the founder and president. At
the. solicitation of Leland Stanford he
■withdrew from his position and sur
rendered his sixth share of the total
stock.
For this transfer of power and stock
Leland Stanford agreed to pay his
brother $1,000 a month during his life
time and to leave him $500,000 worth of
stock at his death.
This agreement was faithfully exe
cuted by the senator, who Invariably
made the monthly payments and left
$500,000 worth of the capital stock in
his safe to be paid to his brother when
he should pass' away.
Did Not Pay Stipend
It Is set forth in the p papers which
were -filed today that ; Mrs. Stanford
not only took possession of the stock
that is said to have been left her
brother-in-law, but refused to pay him
the thousand dollar monthly stipend. .
After Asa Stanford had made fre
quent demands for the money It is
said he was told that Senator Stan
ford had hardly left enough property
to pay the debts he had incurred and
that if his claim were pressed he would
throw the estate Into bankruptcy.
Finally, it Is stated, Asa Stanford
released all his claims against the es
tate for a consideration of $10,000.
Annie P. Stanford asks that the re
lease signed by Asa Stanford be de
clared void and delivered to her along
with the letter he ■was forced to sign,
that It may be destroyed.
She demands $100,000 which accrued
in the nine years intervening between
the death of Leland Stanford and his
brother, and finally she asks for the
questioned stock in the Central Pacific
or $500,000 as an equivalent.
Her attorneys are Cameron H. King:
and Henry J. Power.
WILL ORGANIZE MEXICANS
Native Miners to Be Taken Into the
Unions of Arizona and
- New Mexico
By Associated Press.
DENVER, Colo., June 4. — According
to Acting Secretary James Kirwln of
the Western Fedoation of Miners, an
effort will be made to organize the na
tive miners of Mexico Into unions,
branches of the federation, as a result
of the strike at Cananea.
Under the laws of Mexico labor
unions are not allowed. This law will
be evaded, however, by organizing
Mexican unions in Arizona and New
Mexico and taking in the native min
ers throughout Mexico.
Anarchist Was a Degenerate
By Asen'Mnlod Pre»».
MADRID, June 4. — Au autopsy has
developed the fact that Manuel Mora
les, the would-be assassin of King Al
fonso, was a fatal degenerate. He be
longed to a sect of anarchists believing
in the curtailment of births and mar
riages to the end that the rich might
be deprived of servants.
Revolutionists Enter Guatemala
WASHINGTON, June 4.— A cablegram
has been received at the state depart
ment from Mr. Combs, American minis
ter at Guatemala City, stating that a
band of revolutionists has entered
Guatemala from Salvador.
CATHOLIC PRIEST
SCORES 'PEEK-A-Boo'S'
Special to The Herald.
ROCHESTER. Pa., Juno 4.— "1 want
no unseemly show of vulgarity In the
house of God," announced Rev. Father
George M. Schoener, pastor of St. Ce
ollas Roman Catholic church, here last
night. "Young women, go home, take
off those bathing suits, this Is no bath-
Ing resort," continued the Indignant
priest.
And the women with peek-a-boo
waists which showed the lace on the
top of their chemises, and their waists
fairly open, bowed their heads In
blushes and tried to hide the fact that
the father waa addressing his remarks
to them.
"The church of God Is no place for
the display of the gaudy colors worn
by impenitent women, who come here
to make a display of their charms and
not to worship Clod." .
And In this strain the priest shamed
many women in his congregation, after
he had announced during the week that
he would Bpeak Sunday evening on the
follies of women's dress.
PRICE: SINGLE COPY 5 CENTS
SPARKS ISSUES ULTIMATUM
Governor of Nevada Informs Qoldfield
etrlkera That No Violence
Will Be Tolerated
By A*«<vlfl?»il Pr«im.
OOLDFIELD, Nev., Juno 4.—Oovcr
nor HparkA and Attorney General
Bweenpy arrived In Ooldflelfl today and
worn met by numerous citlscnn, repre
senting both parties to the labor con-
Irovorsy Involving the "Western Union
Tplpgrnph company.
Later tho state officials met with
tho labor comrnitteo and heard their
side of tha question at Issue. It la
understood that while not attempting
to adjust this particular casn, Gover
nor Sparks advlßPd the labor unions
agalnnt strikes without somfi griev
ance, flrimontahlng them that In case of
a ntrike and danger to property the
government tfoops would be thrown
Into the district.
The attorney general stated plainly
to them that In crso of destruction of
properly tho guilty would be punished
according to law, nntl In case of kill
ing tho guilty would h/ing. Tho In
dustrial Workers of tho World will
hold a special meeting Tuesday night
to determine If they will support the
action of Its officials in the caße of the
Western Union.
Governor Sparks and Attorney Gen
eral Sweeney left for Bullfrog this
nfternnon and will return Wednesday.
They expressed the opinion that the
difficulty would he settled and that no
further fear need be entertained of
general trouble. •;" '.
MORE MONEY IS
NEEDED AT ONCE
AMOUNT SENT TO BAN FRAN
CISCO OVERESTIMATED
So Says Former Mayor Phelan in Mes
sage to New York — Four Million,
Not Fifteen Million Dollars,
Received
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK, June 4.— James D. Phe
lan, chairman of the relief committee
at San Francisco, in a telegram today
to Herman Oelrichs stated that the
city was in immediate need of funds.
Coming on the heels of the action of
the San Francisco banks last week in
starting to return $30,000,000 borrowed
money to New York bankers, the mes
sage caused surprise.
The San Francisco banks in the last
few days havi sent back more than
$5,000,000, and it is said on "Wall street
that the balance Is expected in a few
weeks. When the money went from
New York to San' Francisco It was un
derstood that It could be kept as long
as it was needed and for any purpose.
"There are funds in the east held
specially for rehabilitation of which
we have knowledge," says Phelan's
message, "but which have not been
turned over to us. ■ We have been in
communication with parties and we
are promised such funds. . -. - •• I
"Relief work at once accomplished,
we Intend to Incorporate and use all
available funds for rebuilding. This
will be a' most important and costly
work." . i
Phelan says the general Impression
that $15,000,000 has been received by
the San Francisco committee for re
lief work is erroneous, only $4,000,000
having come In. He advises New York
to refrain from sending any more sup
plies, but all the money that can be
forwarded will be appreciated.
HOLDUP SECURES ONLY $57
Covers Bartender of Manhattan, Nev.,
Saloon With Gun, but Over,
looks $10,000
By Associated Press.
MANHATTAN, Nev.. June 4.— This
morning at 6 o'clock an unmasked rob
ber entered the Gold Wedge saloon
gambling house and robbed the till of
$57.
He asked the bartender to loan him
$3 and when the latter refused, drew
a revolver and ordered him and five
others to hold up their hands.
He evidently was an amateur, as he
was greatly excited : and overlooked
$10,000 In an open safe two feet away.
He backed half way across the room
and in his excitement turned his back
on the crowd and walked out. He has
not yet been captured.
Sentences Woman to Prison
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, June 4.— Bertha Clache,
who pleaded guilty of manslaughter In
the first degree for the killing of Emil
Gerdron, was today sentenced to not
less than two years and two months nor
more than five years' imprisonment, by
Judge Davis.
Report Heavy Rains
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 4.— Heavy
rain accompanied by high winds pre
vailed hero yesterday and this almost
unprecedented weather prevailed
throughout the northern portion of tho
state. It Is twenty-two years, accord
ing to the local . weather bureau, since
similar conditions were experienced at
this time of the year.
Mayor Warns Policy Holders
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 4.— ln a proc
lamation issued this morning Mayor
Schmltz warns policy holders that they
(Hi! a proof of loss before June 17 if
they do not want to lose their rights
under tho contract. Tha mayor says
the notice filed Immediately after tho
fire Is insufficient and must be supple
mented with formal proof.
Holds Employer Responsible
By Associated Press.
DENVER, June 4. — By unanimous
opinion the state supreme court today
upheld the constitutionality of the em
filoyers' liability act passed by the
legislature In 1901. Under this act an
employer is responsible for the death
of an employe by accident, even if it
be caused by the negligence of a co
employe.
Defeat Revolutionists
Hy Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. June 4.— The Guate
malan minister here today 'received a
cablegram from the minister of foreign
affairs, M. Harrola. stating that the
revolutionary movement across the Sal
vadorean boundary had met with utter
defeat.
Masons Demand Eight Dollars a Day
l<y Associated Press.
SAN JOSR, June 4. — Only about
twenty brick masons went to work'to
day, being members chiefly of the local
union. Masons who have come In from
elsewhere are demanding $8 a day.
PACKING
HOUSES
FILTHY
Report to Congress
Nauseating and
Hoirifying
Conditions Found Make
Prompt Legislation
Imperative
Men Who Inspect Chicago Establish,
ments Discover Lunch Rooms,
Closets and Slaughter Pent
Opening Into Each Other : ( '
"As an extreme example of the <
entire disregard on the part of <
employes of any notion of cleanll- <
ness in handling dressed meat, we <
saw a hog that had just been <
killed, cleaned, washed and started <
on its way to the cooling room, <•
fall from the sliding Tall to a dirty <
wooden floor and elide part way <
Into a filthy men's closet, . <■
"It was picked up by two em- <
plnyes, placed upon a truck, car- <
rled into the cooling: room and <
hung up with other carcases, no <
effort being made to clean It."— <
From report made to congress, <
President Roosevelt today sent; the
following message to the senate and
house concerning the report of James
B. Reynolds and Charles P. Nelll :• V
"To the Senate and House of Repre-
sentatives:
"I transmit herewith the report of
Mr. James Bronson Reynolds and
Commissioner Charles P. Nelll, the
special committee -whom ■ I appointed
to Investigate the conditions In the
stockyards of Chicago and report
thereon to me.
"This report is of a preliminary !na-*<
ture. I submit it to you now because ; ;
it shows the urgent need of immediate;.:
action by congress in the direction- of £
providing a drastic and thorough
going inspection by the federal govern
ment of all stockyards' and. packing",
houses, and of their products so far as \'
the latter enter into interstate or, for- *
eign commerce. , „".
Conditions Are Revolting
"The conditions shown by even this
short inspection to exist in the Chicago
stockyards are revolting. It is lmpera-_
tively necessary in the Interest of de
cency'that they should be radically'
changed. Under the existing law It Us
wholly Impossible to . secure satisfac-; •'
tory results.
"When my attention was first direct-;
ed to' this, condition an Investigation,
■was made under the bureau of animal
industry of the department of agricul-,
ture. When the preliminary state
ments of this investigation were
brought to my attention they showed
such defects In the law and . such,
wholly unexpected '• conditions that . I
deemed It best to have a further and
immediate Investigation by men not
connected with the bureau, and ac- '
cordlngly appointed Messrs. Reynolds
and Nelll.
Now Making Examination
"It was Impossible under the exist
ing law that satisfactory work should
be done by the bureau of animal Indus
try. I am now, however, examining
the way In which the work actually
was done. Before I had received the
report of Messrs. Reynolds and Neill
I had directed that labels placed upon,
any package of meat food- products
should state only that the carcass of
the animal from which the meat was
(Continue* on Fans Two.}
THE DAFS NEWS
FORECAST
Southern California: Fair Tues.
day, with westerly winds. Maxi
mum temperature in. Los Angeles
yesterday, 67 degrees; minimum,
54 degrees.
.
.
i
I—Packing1 —Packing houses filthy.
.2 —Senator Gorman dies suddenly.
A —Senator Burton finally resigns.
s—Burlesque5 —Burlesque wins hearers' hearts
9 —Classified advertisements.
10 —Southern California news.
10.11-12— Public advertising.
13—Markets.
14 —Must not talk with motormen. -
EASTERN
United States Senator Joseph R. Bur*
ton of Kansas forwards resignation. to
Governor Hoch.
Report of special packing bouse in
vestigating committee shows terrible
condition of affairs In Chicago. ,
United States . Senator Arthur Pue
Gorman passes away at Washington.
COAST
Indications point to' Democratic vic
tory In state of Washington.
One man killed and many injured al
San Josj in street car accident.
LOCAL
Outlying districts want consolidation
Preliminary hearing of Mrs.' Storra
begins at Monrovia.
Ask franchise for trolley , Una to
Boyle Heights. ■■■■■■
Mtunia Kramer Is anxious to die. , '
All courts are open for business. *a-S":
l.ncal i luck brokers plan big ex
change biilliiliifj. . .
li'rank Flaherty - has narrow. escape
from electrocution. °c*w atf*MiCTBWM >«t
White Rlbbonersr start 'to Riverside
for annual state W. C. T. U. convention.
Several rhaiigfH in personnel Of We
lasco theater stock comnuiiy.

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