Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 242.
BLOSSOMS TENDERLY SCATTERED Comrades Meet Beside Graves of the Departed Children Lovingly Cast Flowers Upon the Ocean Waves Soldier Dead Are Honored by Living Heroes Who Gather in Fast Thin ning Ranks at Tomb of Brothers THRILLED again by the sound of flfe and drum, the old Loldlers, some with tottering steps, marched together once again yesterday to do honor to their dead— marched together again with their ranks thinner and some with more feeble steps than last year, and all realizing that another year will thin the ranks yet more. Laden with beautiful blossoms, the most beautiful that could be secured, the soldiers wended their way to the cemeteries to decorate their comrades' graves and to adorn the monuments to both the known and the unknown dead. Old men with the memories of the past, young men, veterans of the later war, and children with wondering faces hardly realizing the meaning of the ceremonies flocked to the cemeteries in the morning and heard the Gettys burg address by the immortal Lincoln read and the volleys fired and last of all the taps sounded again for the dead. Simple and Impressive Simple but impressive were the cere monies at the cemeteries where the graves, "the silent tents of green," were almost hidden beneath the many blos soms, each grave with a small nag at Its head marking the place of one who fought and bled for his country. Nor i was Los Angeles and inland points alone in the observance of the day, for all along the coast the mighty waves were strewn with blossoms in memory of those who gave their life on the water for their country. Yesterday afternoon the Civil "War Veterans and the Sons of Veterans held a service In Simpson auditorium which was largely attended. Tney assembled at Central park and at 1:16 o'clock formed in line and marched to the audi torium with part of the vigor of the old days when they marched to the battle field. At the auditorium impressive cere monies were held. Calls Solemn Roll of Dead Many were the flowers laid upon the graves of the old soldiers at the burial plot in Evergreen cemetery yesterday morning In remembrance of their ser vices in the war and the day set apart for memorial exercises. Bartlett-Logan and Kenesaw posts held exercises at their respective burial plots. Surrounding the large monu ment of the Bartlett-Logan post about 200 of the 250 veterans who remain gathered yesterday. Commander R. C. Clark had charge of the exercises. W. E Ervino chaplain of the department of California and Nevada, opened the exercises with an Invocation. Com mander Clark spoke feelingly of the departed comrades in a brief address, following which Captain Sam Kutz per formed the impressive ceremony of reading the names of the members of the post who had died the past year, who were as follows: Thomas J. Wat ers Stephen J. Hill, Thomas J. Winn gat'e Henry Clay Cooper, William Rec tor Gardner G. Symons, D. G. Sillman, William H. Morris, Thomas F. Homer, Edward H. Morgan, Jacob D. Fyke, Samuel A. Hughes. Henry M. Sill, Charles A. Keller. Comrade Keller died only a few days ago. He was one of the charter mem bers of the post. Comrades John Davis and G. N. Lnckwood are the surviving charter members who were present yes terday. Children Bank Flowers The Bartlett-Logan Relief con.s. in charge of Mrs. Mary Walters, the presi dent, conducted an impressive ritualis tic ceremony. The children banked the monument with flowers under direction of W. Shock, officer of the day. The salute was tired by Rosecrans camp, Sons of Veterans, in command of Major F. E. Munsey. Music was furnished by the Veteran Fife and Drum corps. Commander D. J. Young had charge of the exercises of tl.e Kenesaw post it the monument. About fifty veterans participated. The monument was banked with many floral tributes by the children as they marched around It. Chaplain Cllne opened with an invo cation. Captain E. M. Hamilton made a touching address. ' Kenesaw Relief corps tben held its exercises, directed by Mrs. Daniel Jones. The firing squad under com mand of Capt. E. Scott fired the salute Four members of the post have died during the past. year. The Veteran Fife and Drug corps gave the signal by martial music at 1:15 p m. for the beginning of the pa rade from Ccntraf park to Simpson auditorium, which was led by a platoon of police followed by the Veteran Fife and Drum corps. Col. W. S. Daubenspeck. grand mar shal, and his aides, George C. Somers, J. S. Kline, Fred E. Munsey, Joseph Quad James E. Brockway and R. N. Rodgers led the third division. Then came Bartlett-Logan post, Kenesaw post and Stanton post, Rose crans camp, Sons of Veterans, Roose velt camp United Spanish War Veter ans. These were followed by carriages occupied by army nurses. At the auditorium the following pro gram was carried out: Reveille— By Comrade O. T. Thomas. (Continued on Page Five.) Los Angeles Herald. PRICE: ! D 'W.ri 65 CENTS CALLS ROLL OF DEPARTED CAPT. SAM KUTZ * ***** * * ■!■ •!■ •!■ •;< * ■*■ ■!■ •!■ * * ■!■ '1 TROLLEYS CRASH; 4 DEAD, 13 HURT NJURED TERRIBLY MANGLED, EIGHT LOSE LEGS Street Car Accident in Elyria, Ohio, Brings Shocking Disaster to Hol iday Crowd — Others May Die By Associated Press. ELYRIA, Ohio, May 30.— Crowded with holiday passengers a Cleveland & Southwestern trolley car, running from Wellington to Cleveland, was struck rear end by another car at the corner of Sixth and Middle avenue tonight, re sulting in at least four deaths and thirteen persons being seriously injured, eight of whom lost both legs. The dead: E. O. DONELL, Elyria, crockery Army veteran; both legs cut off; died minutes later. H. M. BILLINGS, Elyria, a Grand Army veteran; boht legs cut off; died in the hospital. W. C. ALLEN. Elyria, claim agent for the Lake Shore railroad. WM. SALLA, son of Rev. J. P. Salla. The injured: Miss Emma Worst, Elyria, daughter of Samuel Worst; both legs cut off. Miss Mabelle Dean, Elyria; both legs cut off. Mrs. J. P. Salla, wife of Rev. J. P. Salla, Elyria; arm broken and gashed in hip. Leslie Porter, Cottsbrook; both legs cut off. Margaret Butler, Elyria; both legs cut off. Homer Allen, Elyria; both legs cut off. Mrs. Leslie, Elyria; one foot cut off. Miss Suppes, daughter of Max Suppes, manager of the steel plant at Elyria; both legs cut off. Conductor Avery, internal injuries. Miss Dahn, Elyria, Internal Injuries. George Chamberlain. PeFry, Ohio, badly hurt. Charles PorteT, Elyria; both feet cut off. LATENESS OF CAR PREVENTS DEATHS Early Morning Collision in Pasadena in Which Many Would Have Been Killed Is but Nar. rowly Avoided Special to The Herald. PASADENA, May 30.— What might have been a catastrophe in which scores would have been killed an,d wounded was providentially avoided tonight by the lateness of the theater car returning from Los Angeles. At 12:15 o'clock this morning car No. 304, which had been left standing in front of the car barna at Raymond avenue without the brakes set, started to roll down hill and before it was noticed had gained such momentum that it went at a tremendous rate to the corner of California street. At this point the track curves and the car was thrown clear of the tracks, but tho trucks stayed on. The theater car returning from Los Angelos laden with Pasadena people was very late and Instead of turning at California street, as is usually the case, continued up Fair Oaks avenue. This alone saved the lives of the pas sengers, as had the theater car made the usual turn the two would have met on the same track and a collision would have been inevitable. FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 31, 1907. PLUCK SAVES A WOMAN'S POCKETBOOK Language Teacher at Huntington Hall Is Defiant Tells Kobber She Has No Money Nor Jewels Screams for Help When Brutal As sailant Bruises Her Arm and Men Come to Her As. sistance i S ISS REBECCA L.ECTCF.Y, a teach /yl er of languages in Huntlng *• ' * ton hall, the private school for young women at Eleventh and Main streets, was held up and assaulted by a highwayman at Eleventh and Hill streets last night who attempted to rob her of h^r p se and jewelry, and was only prevented from doing so by the plucky resistance of the young woman and the timely arrival of a number of men who were passing along the street. The holdup and assault was particu larly bold in that it was early in the eveining and there were a number of people in the near vicinity, and it would seem that all one had to do to get help was to raise the voice. Miss Leckey had been up town on a shopping trip and to visit a number of friends, and was on her way back to the school. When she arrived at the corner of Eleventh and Hill streets she noticed a man near the edge of the sidewalk, but paid no at tention to him. As she passed him the man looked around and jumped to her side, seized her by the arm. • "Don't say a word or cry out. If you do you'll be hurt," he said. "I am des perate and I want your pocketbook. Give it to me." "I haven't any pocketbook," she gasped. "I have no money at all with me. Let me go, you hurt my arm." "Give me your money! I want your money! I will have your money!" he cried, "I tell you I have no money with me. Let me go; you hurt me," the young woman gasped as she struggled in his grasp. "D— n you, I will have your jewelry then," and the flend twisted the young girl's arm until she gave a cry of pain. "Don't; let me go," she pleaded. "I have nothing. I have no money or jewelry. Let me go." At that moment a group of men came down the street and the bandit released his hold of the young woman and hiss ing in her ear to keep quiet, disap peared in the dark down Eleventh street. Almost fainting, Miss Leckey gasped out her story to C. E. Lewis, one of the men who had alarmed the bandit, and he escorted her to the school where she is employed. Miss Leckey lost no prop erty and was not hurt except for bruises about the arm and wrist where the) brute grabbed her when he first ac costed her. She described the man as young and smooth shaven, very well dressed In dark clothes and with a soft hat. Man Annoys Women An hour later Patrolman Needham arrested on Pico street a man of 36 years of age, well dressed, who, it Is alleged, had been for an hour before terrorizing young women and girls along the street by seizing them by the arms or by throwing his arm around their waists and attempting to kiss them and take other liberties with them. The man was brought to the central police station and booked on a charge of suspicion. He declined to give his najne or address and he was placed on the register as "John Doe 'No. 1." There was nothing on him to indicate his name or business, but in his pocketbook was found $253 in currency and small coin. The prisoner was a well dressed man and evidently of education and used to the better walks of life. He refused to give any explanation of his alleged con duct and denied that he had held up Miss Leckey at Eleventh and Hill streets and attempted to take her pocketbook and jewelry from her. Further than this he refused to make any statement whatever, neither ad mitting or denying the charge that he had annoyed several young women along Pico street. Miss Leckey fcvill go to the police station this morning and attempt to identify the man as her assailant. Speaking ot.the matter last night sho said that the man approached her so suddenly that she had no time to avoid him. The first that she knew of his presence other than that she had no ticed him at the corner was when he grabbed her by the wrist and demanded her pocketbook. "I told him that I did not have any money?" she declared, "and then he roughly demanded my jewelry. I told him that I didn't have any Jewelry, and several men were then'coming down the street. I called for help, and he threw me roughly against the fence and I almost fell. He then ran across the street and around the corner and dis appeared before I could tell my rescuers what had happened. I do not know if the man they have in jail is the man who stopped me, but I shall sco him to morrow and if he is the man I shall know him. I am sorry this has hap pened and I do hope that there will be nothing said about it, for I do not care for notoriety of that sort." The prisoner arrested by Officer Need ham is evidently from San Pedro, as ho has several tickets on the electric lines from San Pedro to Los Angeles and also some clippings from a San Pedro news paper relating to local events in that town. There was found In his pockets also a number of cards of San Pedro hotels and rooming houses and the ad dresses of a number of residents of that city. BRIDE HAS FIVE AND GROOM SEVEN CHILDREN; CHARIVARI BOISTEROUS By Associated Press. CHICAGO, May 30.— A dis patch from Sioux City, lowa, says: One hour's din for each of the twelve children of a newly married pair, Mr. and Mrs. . Henry Brown, was furnished by 200 charivarists, who, sifter keeping a section of the town awake all night were dispersed by the police at daybreak yes terday. The record-breaking chari vari was given because the man had seven children and his bride, a widow, five. As a result of the twelve hours' serenade, the house of the bride's father is almost wrecked, its porch torn off, windows smashed and screens torn down. The outbuildings were broken up to furnish clubs and tom-tom beaters. Piles of cans, pails, scrap iron, dishes and clubs were left in the yard, giving it the appear ance of having been swept by a cyclone. CRISIS AT HAND ASSERTS HENEY Assistant District Attorney of San Francisco Declares Wealth of City Is Being Arrayed Against Him By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, May 30.— 1n a statement issued at a late hour to night Assistant District Attorney He ney, head of the graft prosecution, out lines the policy of men who have made possible the indictment of nearly a score of San Francisco's capitalists; denounces as malicious falsehoods the charges which have been made that the prosecutors are influenced by polit ical motives, and openly charges that some of the most powerful financial in terests of the country have been brought Into the battle on the side of the alleged bribe givers. Heney declares that the greatest crisis in the graft exposure is now at hand and that the greatest crisis in the history of San Francisco goes side by side with it. He charged that Presi dent Patrick Calhoun of the United Railroads has sought the aid of tho wealthiest bankers and merchants of the city to free him from the clutches of the prosecution and prevent his hav ing to pay the penalty for his alleged crimes. A meeting was held a short time ago, he says, at which Calhoun called together a number of the heads of the largest San Francisco banks and sought their aid through a thinly veiled request for backing In the carry ing on of the car strike. The powerful influences which have been set at work to injure tho prose cution, Heney said, have succeeded in hampering the prosecutors to a certain extent, as they have raised a sentiment of doubt as to the real motives behind the investigation and he calls upon the citizens of San Francisco to give their fullest assistance to the work that Is still to be done. Explains Offer of Immunity Admitting that the sixteen confessed bribe takers on the board of supervis ors have been promised immunity from prosecution Heney declares that this step was essential to the carrying out of the work at hand. He states that every effort to gain legal proof of the corruption In the bribery deals failed until the concessions were secured from the supervisors, and that to se cure these the promise of lmmullty was given. In answer to the cry which he said had been raised by the capitalistic interests that the supervisors shall be punished, he points out that while the prosecutors were laboring for months to obtain proof concerning the briberies none of the alleged bribe givers came forward to their assistance, but as soon as they became Involved they raised the cry of "punish the bribe takers and let us go free." Heney asks the pertinent question, "Which is the man who should be pun ished for the crime If one must be al lowed to go free— the confessed bribe taker or tho unconfossed bribe giver?" "Let us show," he continues, "that no man, however wealthy he may be, is greater than the law. Let us prove that the power of wealth cannot cor rupt our courts and prevent the carry- Ing out of justice." DINAN EXPLAINS POLICE ACTIVITY By Associated Presß. SAN FRANCISCO, May 30.— 1n an swer to the accusation brought against him by the graft prosecution that he was attempting to tamper with the ve nlremen summoned in the trial of Mayor Schmltz, Chief of Police Dinan made public today an explanation of the activities of the polico department. He said: "Yes, I havo had men out watching the veniremen. My object was to find out if they were men of good character. "I did not havo any juror approached and my men did not uao any intimida tion or anything of that kind. My men simply made inquiries as to the good character of the veninnien. You see, our men ran into Burns' mon, who were engaged In the same line of. work, and that Is how the graft prosecution came to find out about it." When asked whether Mayor Schmitz or any one else had requested him to Investigate the veniremen, Dlnan said-. "I 'did thiß entirely on my Initiative and was not asked to take any action of this kind by Mayor Schmitz or any one else." HAGERMAN IN TILT WITH ROOSEVELT Former Official Gives Hot Reply to President Ex - Governor of New Mexico Says He Was Wronged Asserts Ho Was Summarily Removed from Office and Given No Chance to Refute Charges Made by His Political Enemies By Associated Press. ALBUQUERQUE, Ml M., May 38. The Citizen, an afternoon paper, today printed the text of a letter from President Roosevelt to former Governor Hagerman, who recently re signed from the office of governor at the request of the president. In the let ter Mr. Hagerman is scathingly ar raigned for the part he took In the Pennsylvania Development land trans action. The publication today inspired Mr. Hagerman to make public his reply to the president, in which ho reviews his part In the Pennsylvania Development company transaction and vigorously defends himself against the charges contained in the president's letter. In the letter the administration of Mr. Hagerman is referred to as unsatisfac tory and his conduct In the Pennsylva nia Development transaction Is charac terized as "illegal and blameworthy." The president says that but for the former governor's previous good record he would have been dismissed instead of being allowed to resign. The letter goes at length into the Pennsylvania Development company's business and quotes an opinion of Assistant Attor ney General Cooley, which severely criticises Hagerman's delivery of the deeds to the land in question. In conclusion the president says: "If I permit such an act by the high est officer in the territory to go un punished I cannot hold to account any subordinate official for any infraction of his duty. It was a grave question in my mind as to whether I ought not to remove you instead of merely ask ing your resignation. I reßolved the doubt in your favor and requested your resignation. Under no circumstances would I reconsider this action. Message from Father "Secretary Root has handed mo a long telegram from your father In which he wishes me to delay any ac tion on your resignation until you have had time to answer the charges made against you, which he further states are well known to be unfounded and made by party freebooters to restore themselves to power. Apparently your father does not know, or disregards, the fact that these charges are con tained in the statements above referred to from the department of justice and in the records of the interior depart ment, and that there is not the slight est question to the facts which were admitted in your interview with me as well as in your Interview with Sec retary Garfleld, and that you had a full hearing before Secretary Garfleld and before me. Under the circum stances what your father means by saying that the charges are unfound ed I am unable to imagine. If any party freebooter or any one else Is guilty of conduct such as yours I will treat him just as I have treated you. With the gossip that your father re peats and -the inferences that he draws therefrom I have no concern; as to the charges he by Inference makes against others I can only say that any facts he will give me against anyone I will consider them if I have the power to do so. Charges of a very grave char acter were made to me against your father himself in connection with his land transactions in the past. Whether they were true or not I cannot say, be cause a preliminary investigation showed that action upon thorn would be barred by the statute of limita tions." Mr. Hagerman's reply said in part: "I had been previously informed that the matter of my removal through the form of regisnation from the gover norship of New Mexico was by you considered as a closed incident. "Your letter arpears inconsistent with this view. It is at once a challenge and an invitation which it would be both uncourteous and cowardly to decline, although it offers the unpleasant alter native of a controversy with you or submission to the impeachment of my Integrity at your hands without an ef fort to "defend myself. "If you can take the time to give the matter, important as it is, a calm and careful examination you will be con vinced that I have been unjustly treated and that my action as to the Pennsylvania Railroad company deeds, for which I was removed by you, was commendable and praiseworthy. "Due regard for your exalted station forbldß that I should reply to your let ter In language which would be justl nable under the provocation it offers, if you were not' the president of the United States, but I am not permitted by my sense of propriety to forget what is due to your great office, as well as to myself. I hope, however, that my reply will not be considered the less forceful because of the absence of harsh language. "Permit me to say in conclusion that but for your gratuitous and irrelevant assault upon my father I should prob ably have been able to restrain myself from maylng any reply to your letter, notwithstanding it is easy to refute every suggestion of fraudulent or im proper conduct you make against me, but construing as I do your reference to my father as a threat 10 blast his reputation unless I remain silent, si lence is Impossible." PRICE: SINGLE COPY, 5 CENTS; SUNDAY, 10 CINTS SCORES RAILROAD'S GREED WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN POLICE SHOOT STRIKING CARMAN FORMER EMPLOYE OF UNITED ROADS FIRES ON OFFICER Patrolmen Engage in Pistol Duel and Fatally Wound Their Assailant. Policeman Moran Seriously Hurt \ By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, May 30.— Fieldman Reddish, a striking carman, who has been acting strangely for several days, was shot and fatally wounded by Police man Moran and Special Officer Strong after Reddish had fired upon the two officers, seriously wounding Moran. The two officers were driving past the Kentucky street ear barns In a buggy when some one opened fire upon them from the top of tho car barn. A bullet: struck Moran in the right leg and he fell from the buggy to the street. Strong Jumped out of the vehicle and with Moran, the latter lying on the ground, opened fire upon the figure that could be seen on the barn. Each officer emptied his revolver. The man, after ward identified as Reddish, was found to have been struck by four bullets out of the twelve shots fired by the police men. He was immediately taken to the cen tral emergency hospital, where it waa said that he could not recover. Police man Moran's wound, while serious, Is not necessarily dangerous. Reddish i 3 believed to be Insane. He was formerly employed as a motorman for the United Railroads. EXPERT ON TRAIL OF WHITE FLY Insect Imported from Florida Menaces California Oranges — Horticultural Commissioner Plans Campaign of Extermination MARYSVILLE, Cal., May 30.— A white fly, technically called ategredes citri, has made its appearance In the orange groves around Marysville, and Horticultural Commissioner F. W. Harney has enlisted the assistance of the United States department of agri culture and state horticultural commis sion to prevent threatened damage by It. State Commissioners Carnes and Bremener have come to Investigate and the department of agriculture will send an expert here In July. This Is the first appearance of tho white fly pest In California orange groves and it is supposed to be one result of the wet winter. The pest is common in Florida and has been Imported from there. MURDERS SISTER, KILLS HERSELF Coroner's Jury Solves Mystery In Death of Two Girls — Slayer, Tired of Farm Life, Sought Death SPRINGFIELD, 111., May 30.— A ver dict that Carrie Leaderbrand, aged 7 years, came to her death by a bullet fired by her sister, Cora, aged 17 years, yesterday, and that Cora committed suicide by shooting herself, was found by a coroner's jury today in the double tragedy In Cotton Hill township. It appears that Cora Leaderbrand was dissatisfied with farm life and this, with the invalid condition of her sister, made her discouraged. The evi dence tended to show that the girl had shot her sister and then dragged the body into the creek and that she had then shot herself and sunk in the water. BRYAN FLAYS BIG RAILROAD COMPANIES Dauntless Nebraskar, Shows Evils of System Capitalistic Greed Ex posed by Eloquent Democrat Believes Little Has Been Gained by Rate Law — Pays Graceful Tribute to Loyalty of His Partisans in South Ey Associated Press. TV TORFOLK, Va., May 30.— The anni- I\l versary of the passage by the Vlr * ' ginia house of burgesses on May 30, 1765, of Patrick Henry's (smoua resolution condemning the BrhlPli stamp act was celebrated as Paul' r, Henry day at the Jamestown expo> itlo . today. William J. Bryan was the en tral figure of attraction. Mr. Bryan dwelt upon Amerieaii rule the convention hall of the exposition grounds before 2000 people upof: tha theme "Taxation Without Repri tlon Is Tyranny." The exercises opened with the •*!]-«. ing of "The Star Spangled Barm a chorus of 350 school children f lowed by an address by Pr< Tucker of the exposition company the career of Patrick Henry. Following a reading of the oi r;.\ stamp act resolution Dr. Philip Flt» hugh of New York, great-grandsc i Patrick Henry, was introduced. Th« audience arose and cheered X venerable descendant. The singing of "Yankee Dood the children was followed by " which brought great applause. Mr. Bryan dyelt upon Amerlcr In the Philippines, declaring that \<. were making laws for the goverrmer; of Filipinos under which we wouii. nol live ourselves and compared the Amcr! can rule of the Philippines to the Brit Ish rule of the polonies prior to the Revolutionary war. He said that While he had frequently said in the north that the black man was taxed in the south without representation, ho had likewise said that the white men of the south are themselves living un der the same laws which they made t<. affect the negro. On Federal Ownership The speaker discussed federal owner ship of railroads, but said after :.I\ he wondered if more was not to be for the people by discussing and flK'-t lng the corporations. Continuing, Mr. Bryan said: "What is the effect of our new rate law which was so hard to get? There are two effects so far. One is it at™~"* rebates; that is good, but wha the pecuniary effect? Why, thf roads keep the money they paid vored shippers. What was the otl feet? It stopped passes. What dl do? It gave to tho railroads the n that the fellows used to save tha. on passes. So far we have ln<-i the revenues of the railroads am Is all that that law has done thu and when the various states say, 'Well now, that we have given you th vantage by stopping rebates and passes, we will reduce passenger r.;i .-■ and make you divide with the p And In some of the states they reduced the passenger rates. The rail roads In some cases are so ungr-' teful for what has been given them that they go into courts to try to keep the ( Continued on Page Five.) THE DAY'S NEWS FORECAST For Southern California: Fair f r day; light west wind. Maximum t. n perature in Los Angeles yesterday. 68 degrees; minimum, 59 degrees. I—Blossoms1 — Blossoms tenderly scattered. 2 — Asks honesty of railroad men. 3 — Ready for battle in Haywood < ase. 4 — Stockton's sons get boost germ. s—Honor5 — Honor navy in war and peace. 6— Editorial. 7 — City news. B—Sports.8 — Sports. 10 — Classified advertisement!. 1— Markets. 12 Expects good results from Nevada, EASTERN; W. J. Bryan scores railroad compan'su that Drey on the public. President Roosevelt unveils momimiMit in memory o£ Gen. Lawton. Memorial day fittingly colebrated nt National cemetery In Washington. President Roosevelt establishes reserve along Mexican border to prevent snmj Ta£c, in a speech at St. UvS. . defends the administration's policy ft gardins Cuba and tho Philippines. COAST Former governor of New Mexico en gages in tilt by letter with President. Haywood case will be reopened to4ny White fly imported from Florl menacing the orange industry of Cali fornia. ■ -. LOCAL : ... tS-Jy. . Soldier and sailor dead are honored In * ; city and at the beaches. :<■■■■ .■ >; ■•'''*-'•■' ■* ■.':.:' . Young woman held up and assaulted !<>- ; . brutal highwayman. ." 3-.. ,:.'-'. •■ Stockton" business men visit Los An--:-, geles for . week's • sojourrn. x - ■ ■■ : . t Prominent woman will give bl« ; fete. Former residents of Virginia form »tate society. ■-■'/■'„ ■ ■ '■! ■ ''■ ' > : ". -■■.-, : .'-' \\; ■ ■ >•■ .■■"■■.:. -,■',■'■•■ ' ,"■/."