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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 18, 1909, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1909-10-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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1 lvlL.'lli" -H) LJVUn per month
West Is Coming Into Her Own, Declares Secretary of Interior Ballinger
For Los Angeles and vicinity: Fair
Monday; light west wind; maximum
temperature yesterday, 70 degrees;
minimum temperature, 53 degrees.
Death closes long romance In which
Chinese had waited twenty-seven
years to gain bride who lives in fan
ton, China. PAGE 9
Maccabee tent No. 2 Is planning new
home; other fraternal news. PAOE 7
Jemes T. Gllroy confesses to long Hat of
horse thefts. PAGE 1
Speeding autolst strikes two brothers walk-
Ing along Hunting-ton drive, killing one
and seriously Injuring the other, and
then drives on, leaving the victims In
the road. PAGE 1
What Mr. Taft's overcoat Is capable of
Is shown by Its ample folds enveloping
completely two grown men. PAGE 9
Christianity Is "scientific, nays noted lec
turer from Princeton. Ind. . PAGE 5
Secretary Balllncer. who Is making a per
sonal inspection of all government
projects and reserves, declares the west
is the coming part of the United States.
Bright wit in Burbank play, "My Wife";
Ferris Hartman company opens at Grand;
"In Dreamland" opens at Majestic thea
ter. . PAGE 12
Smith is kept busy hustling for votes, as
machine leader is left alone to do all th«
work. PAGE 2
Funds on hand to pay for reception of
President Taft. PAGE 6
Little girl finds mother with theoat cut
and Is awakened by her parent's scream;
case is mystery. PAGE 1
Memory of Christopher Columbus Is hon
ored by Catholic Knights at spoclnl ser
vice. - PAGE 6
Editorial, Letter Box and HaskLn'a Let
ter. 'AGE 4
Globe trotters given welcome home at
T. M. C. A. building. PAGE 2
Classified advertising. - PAGE 11
Automobile news. PAGE 9
Shipping. . PAGE 10
Political news and gossip. PAGE 2
Theaters and dramatic criticisms. PAGE 12
Mines and oil fields. PAGE 8
Fraternal news. . PAGE 7
City brevities. PAGE 5
Syvertson prepared to appeal decision
If adverse, in court martial for mak
ing derogatory remarks aHout su
perior officers. PAGE 2
Pomona tavern to be opened this after
noon, and reception and dance will be
given. PAGE 10
Boy at San Bernardino falls through floor
a distance of one story and may be in
jured fatally. PAGE 10
Telephone case at Pasadena will be de
cided In December and matter is before
supreme court of state. PAGE 10
Body of Willie Boy is burned in moun
tains east of San Bernardino, and Indians
chant weird rites while process of cre
mation takes place. PAGE 2
Injunction hearing to be held today at
Long Beach. PAGE 10
Guards kill one and Injure two convicts
who, with two others, break out of Ore
gon penitentiary at Salem. PAGE 1
Awaits opening of Portola festival to be
held at San Francisco in honor of dis
covery of bay and founding of city.
President Taft reaches far south and is
given great evation in San Antonio, Tex.,
where he preaches his fourth sermon.
American diplomat, W. I. Buchanan, drops
in street of London and dies before he
can be given medical assistance. PAGE 1
lied flag Is raised by Socialists and labor
ites in London, and march Is made on
Spanish embassy In protest for execution
o>r Ferrer. PAGE 1
Tom Reed mine may pass to John H.
Hobbs. PAGE 8
Sierra Madre club will run oil field excur
sion. ' PAGE 8
Clermont vein may be found in Polaverde.
Bit pipe line of Producers' Transportation
company will be finished to Coalinga
within two months. ' PAGE 3
John H. Hobbs and John Hays Hammond
believed to have option on control of
Tom Reed mine. PAGE 8
Henry St. Yves wins Marathon Derby at
Seattle and breaks hie own world's
record. . PAGE 6
Scotland team defeats English one in
Los Angeles at Soccer football by a
score of 6 to 1. PAGE 6
Los Angeles wins afternoon game and ties
morning play with Sacramento in final
games of the Senators in south this sea
son. -.. PAGE 6
San Francisco and Oakland break even in
double-header. PAGE 6
Jack Johnson asks McCarey for fight with
winner of Jack Burns-Jim Flynn light '
October 29; will bj staged if Burns wins.
Statistics of world's championship series ,
show that Detroit outbatted Plttsburg"
champions. PAGE 6
Vernon loses to Portland In final game of
series. PAGE 8
Results of Sunday play In amateur baseball
leagues In and around Los Angeles.
, PAGES 6-7
Vanderbilt Captures Two Races
PARIS, Oct. 17.— W. K. Vanderbilt
captured two raceß at Hois de li'Mi
logne today. Maraute won the Prix
cles Champs Elyseo, a soiling event, at
' nrlongs, while his BUyer Street fin
ished fust in the Prix dv Cedre, a
slake of »4000 for 3-year-olds at 11 fur
ftjg '"RICHARD ft,BftLUN(SgR
Posse of Nearly Sixty Men Pursues
Fugitives and Battles with Them
for Hours —Deputy Sheriff
[By Associated Press]
SALEM, Ore, Oct. 17.—One of the
five convicts who escaped from the
penitentiary guards Friday is dead,
one Is injured fatally and a third is
hurt so seriously there is doubt of his
This is the result of battles last
night and this morning between three
of the convicts and a posse of nearly
sixty men. The scene of today's fight
was on the bank of the Willamette
river, between ten and fifteen miles
south of here and near where last
night's fight occurred.
The dead man was George Carter,
sentenced from Eastern Oregon for
horse stealing. Carter was the leader
of the gang. He was shot through
the wrist and in the forehead.
George Duncan was shot through the
stomach and probably will die. He
also was serving a sentence for horss
stealing, and is believed to have been
Carter's partner. Albert Ferris was
shot through the left arm, the bullet
lodging in the man's lung. He is in
a serious condition, but has a fighting
chance for life. He was serving a
sentence for burglary.
Search Again Begun
Just as soon as it was light this
morning the posse, whlc.h had discon
tinued the fight after carrying it on
until considerably after midnight, took
up the search again.
The men did not move far during
the hours before daylight and soon
were seen making their way up stream,
carrying Duncan on a stretcher. The
posse began shooting at the gang, the
bullets taking effect from the first.
When the posse closed in on the
escapes Carter was dead and the other
two were too badly injured to resist.
After they had been made secure it
was ascertained that Duncan had been
wounded by Deputy Sheriff Johnson in
the exchange of shots at Buena Vista
last night, when Johnson was
With these three out of the way, a
posse headed by Sheriff H. P. M'nto
of Marion county turned its attention
to the other two men of the gang
who separated from the major party
some time Friday night or Saturday.
Minto and his party are following a
trail which they believe is that of
Mike Nlcholich, sentenced for 1 ireeny,
and Albert Murray, serving a sentence
for arson. Nicholich is said by the
authorities to have a long criminal
Members of Board with Authority
Over Common Carriers to Meet
in San Francisco
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 17.—The in
terstate commerce commission will be
gin hearings in this city tomorrow on
matters involving interstate transporta
tion to and from San Francisco and
points in this vicinity.
Six of the commissioners arrived to
day, Commissioner Prouty being the
only absentee. Half a dozen lawyers
connected with the legal departments
of transcontinental lines are also regis
tered at the hotels.
The commission is now on a tour of
the west to hear complaints of ship
pers at first hand.
The most important matter to he
taken up in San Francisco will be the
objections of the local shippers to the
Bpofcane rate decision, the ruling being
now suspended to allow the commission
to determine the justice of complaints
agalMt it. The hearing will last sev
eral weeks.
Fire Loss $1,000,000
QUEBEC, Oct. 17.—The loss from the
Iliv which swept Quebec's water front
lati> last nipht and early today will
exceed Jl.Offt.OOO.
Is Making an Inspection of
All Reserves
— ,
Imperial Valley Projects Will Not Be
Interfered With—Yuma Improve.
merits to Bs Ready for Busi.
ness Next Spring
secretary of the interior,
spent yesterday in Los
Angeles, turning his face Neast
ward last night again to com
plete, in the next two weeks, one
of the most remarkable tours of
personal inspection ever made by
a cabinet officer in the history of
the government.
Secretary Ballinger paused
long enough to take a satisfying
look at Los Angeles and to give
one interview. Jn this interview
he said, among many other
"This is the era of the west.
She is coming into her own.
"Reclamation, as it is being ac
complished by the government,
means more than any one gen
eration can begin to appreciate.
"It is the aim of the govern
ment in all its work not only to
accomplish immediate beneficial
results, but to furnish to private
enterprises a model for their
guidance and to give to them en
couragement and scientific aid.
"You. may state positively the
department of the interior has
no plans at present for assuming
or interfering with .the private
project now furnishing water in
the Imperial valley.
"In all probability the Yuma
project will be completed this
winter. I believe it is planned
to throw the reservation depend
ing on this project open for set
tlement immediately thereafter.
"The present administration is
working to cut down expense in
every branch. In the department
of the interior alone the estimate
for the present fiscal year will be
$9,000,000 less than it was last
"Los Angeles surprises me.
Say for me that the city is so
beautiful and so attractive that i
shall return again soon for an
other visit."
Much in Public Eye
Secretary Balllnger, since the contro
versy into which his department was
thrown with Chief Forester Pinchot,
has been elaborately pictured in news
papers and magazines, particularly
those of the west. He has been de
scribed as haughty, austere, a pompous
attorney, a theorist, a corporation pet.
and an aristocrat. He has been re
peatedly accused of becoming a party
to a plan by which the water power
sites of all the government reserves in
the country might be delivered to the
Secretary Ballinger's trip
west if it has done nothing else, has
helped dispel these illusions^ A man
who will leave the comfort of a Wash
ington office, the luxury of a hotel the
convenience and speed of a Pullman
palace car, the accommodations fur
nished by the inns and private homes
of small towns, to mount a range pony
and ride more than 500 miles in short
stages in order that he may come lnt»
personal touch with and master the de
ails of engineering work of vast pro
portions because it is to come directly
under his supervisions. Is something
more than a pompous lawyer.
Rallinger has done this. For two
months he has been making his way
from one government reclamation proj
ect to another, from one Indian reser
vation to another, from post to post
and from camp to camp in order to
familiarize himself with the details
of the work President Taft has intrust
ed to his care.
While the newspapers have been ac
cusing him, the secretary has been out
among the chain men and bridge build
ers of his force, finding out what the
conditions are. What use he will make
of the Information he hns derived re
mains for the future to tell.
Seeks Information
But at present Secretary Rallinger
must at least be credited with a sin
cere wish to know what ha Is doing.
Accompanied by his secretary Mr.
Rallinger arrived from the north yes
terday morning and registered at Hot«>l
Alexandria. He was taken in charge
by his solicitor-general, Oscar Lawler,
who is in Los Angeles on a visit, and in
Continued on P»«e Two.
oRhMPp - -sTpWA ■
KBBBc ' '■' * -<3B I
INDIANAPOLIS, Oct. 17.—Judge A.
B. Anderson of Indianapolis an
nounced at the close of the first
day's argument in the so-called Pana
ma libel case, in which the govern
ment sought to have Messrs. Williams
and Smith of the Indianapolis News
removed to Washington for trial, that
the case was more or less political-
He feared, he said, that the removal
of the defendants from one Jurisdic
tion to another under such a charge
would not only be a serious menace
to liberty, but it would curtail the
freedom of the press to a grave extent.
Two Lie in Road Unattended for an
Hour —Struck from Behind While
WalkingyUong Hunting.
ton Drive
The life of John Carno, a contractor
living at Huntington Beach, was
crushed out last night and serious In
juries sustained by his brother Peter,
when an automobile going at a terrific
rate of speed, struck the brothers as
they were walking along Huntington
drive, between Turquoise and Emerald
streets, just outside the city limits,
on the Pasadena line.
The driver of the automobile did not
stop his machine and for more than,
an hour the dead man and his brother|
lay in the lonely road before aid was
As soon as the matterxwas reported!
at police headquarters a number of
detectives were detailed to find the
driver of the auto.
The place where the accident hap
pened is a dark spot just beyond the
Pasadena short line junction. The first
word of the fatality was given to P.
Abramson, a grocer, when Peter Carno
staggered into his store and in in
coherent words stated that his
brother was dying.
Mr. Abramson investigated nnd
found John Carno dead in the middle
of the road, and by the light of his
lantern found pieces of glass such as
are in the headlights of automobiles.
As soon as Abramson found the body
Peter Carno fell unconscious and was
not revived until just before an am
bulance drove to the scene.
Forgetful of his own injuries, the
brother begged to be allowed to ac
company the body of his brother, and
his wish was gratified, the body taken
to the undertaking establishment of
John R. Paul.
Tells of Tragedy
Although dazed and injured Poter
Carno gave an account of the accident
which resulted In his becther's death,
which is not .accepted in whole by th«
police. Peter insists that he and his
brother left n car at Pasadena Junc
tion intending to walk to the home of
a friend when an automobile came
along and struck them from behind.
He insisted that he know the number
of the auto which caused the fatality
and kept repeating the number 1154.
Automobile No. 1154 is registered as
the property of E. W, Davles of 661
South Burlington avenue. Detective
Tom Zlegler, who was detailed on the
<-;i*>-. said last, night that the number
had been transferred and Mr. Davies
no longer owned the machine.
The version of the police Is that Pe
ter and Ills brother were walking along
the road when the auto came from the
tear and'struck them tossing each to
one side, nnd the fact of finding the
broken glass near the body, bears out
the statement.
When Abranison found the body h«
telephoned to different places but it
was over an hour before an ambulance
from the undertaking rooms of John
R. Paul arrived.
Peter Carno. after accompanying his
brother's body to the undertaking
rooms, was taken to the receiving hos
pital, where It was found that he had
sustained a severe laceration of the
lip, and It Is feared internal injuries.
Owing to the dazed condition of
Peter Carno. a number of detectives
were detailed on the case to substanti
ate his story and to locate the driver
of the auto."
John Carno was 27 years old and
W. I. Buchanan Drops in
Streets of London
Noted Resident of Buffalo Had Been
Connected with State Depart.
ment Since Cleveland's Last
[By Associated Press. ]
LONDON, Oct. 17.—William I. Bu
chanan of Buffalo, who has been
in Europe for some time in con
nection with an important diplomatic
mission of the state department at
Washington, was round unconscious
in the street near the. embassy early
today and died before medical aid could
be given. The cause of death is not
known, but it is supposed it resulted
from heart disease or apoplexy.
Mr. Buchanan had been here for sev
eral weeks. He took quarters at tho
cTaridge hotel, one of/the most fashion
able in the city. He left the hotel last
night for dinner, and it Is supposed he
was walking home when stricken.
The name of "W. I. Buchanan" was
found on the clothing, which was recog
nized to be of American make. The
initials were engraved on the Jewelry.
The police circulated these particulars,
and tho managers of the hotel and of
ficials of the American embassy iden
tified the body.
A cablegram was sent to Mrs. Bu
chanan at Buffalo, asking for instruc-
Tlie American embassy and the cor
oner took charge of Mr. Buchanan's
effects, which are supposed to include
papers of great value. It is customary
In such cases in England to perform an
autopsy. But the American embassy
has requested that this be waived.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.—New» of
Mr Buchanan's death came as a greal
shock to official Washington Since
President Cleveland's last administra
tion Mr Buchanan had been con
nected with the department of state
in important diplomatic work and was
regarded as a foremost American
diplomat. , ,
He was remarkably successful In
Latin-American activities, not only be
cause of his mastery of the Spanisn
language, but also because of his
ability to enter Into the peculiar menta
processes of the South and Central
American people. •
Mr Buchanan was born in roving
ton Ohio September 10, 1853. He was
appointed United Btates minister to
the Argentine Republic by President
Cleveland in 1894. He negotiated a
reciprocity treaty between Argentina
and the United States that gave prom
ise of benefit to the business interests
of the two countries, but this failed
of ratification by the United States
senate. One of his important achieve
ments while in Buenos Ayres was his
settlement of the boundary dispute
between Argentina and Chile, which
threatened to involve the two countries
in war.
Managed Pan-American Fair
Mr. Buchanan, as director general,
successfully managed the Pan-Ameri
can exposition at Buffalo.
Scarcely had he finished his service
as a delegate to the second Pan-
American conference in Mexico i ity,
in 1902, before he was again drafted
Into the diplomatic service to become
the first United States minister to
Panama, where, owing to his tact, no
was able to adjust many difficult is-
Voluntarlly relinquishing that post
when his work was done, Mr. Buchanan
went later to Europe as representa
tive of large business concerns. But
soon another call from the state de
partment, and he went to the Rio
Janeiro conference and then to Vene-
American concessions and diplomatic
business generally was in bad shape in
that country, and Mr. Buchanan suc
ceeded in arranging for a private set
tlement of four of tho five great Ameri
can claims against Venezuela, and for
the reference to The Hague tribunal
of the fifth.
He had been named as agent for
America in the presentation of this
case —that of the Orinoeco Steamship
company—to The Hague tribunal when
he left New York for London recently.
and was in conference with lh? state
department almost up to the day of
his death in regard to that business.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 17.—50 far as
could be learned in official circles hero
tonight the name of Stuyvesant Fish
of New York had nut been considered
In connection with the T'nitPil States
minlstership to China. The report has
been published In Shanghai and cabled
to this country relative to the probable
appointment of Mr. Fish to fill the
vacancy In the Chinese mission. It was
read with interest in this city.
In casting about last summer for a
successor to Minister Rockhlll, who had
been transferred as ambassador to Rus
sia, the name of Mr. Fish was sug
gested, but it was found that he did
not care for the position.
Little Girl Gives Alarm and Police
Puzzled to Know Whether Case
of Attempted Murder
or Suicide
Whether Mrs. Margaret Staehle, wife
of a brewer worker, living at 818
Gladys avenue, was brutally assaulted
or attempted to commit suicide is a
problem that the police department is
endeavoring to solve.
Late last night Mrs. Rtaehle was
found lying in her dining room with a
towel about her throat attempting to
staunch the flow of blood from a
jagged wound in her neck. At the re
ceiving hospital it was stated that the
woman could not live, and that her life
was prolonged by the timely action of
Wagon Officer Gilpin, who held his
hand against the wound and prevented
a further flow of blood until the woman
was taken to the receiving hospital.
The case has many mysterious fea
tures and in the belief of detectives
working on the case a deliberate at
tempt was made to murder Mrs.
Staehle while she was asleep with her
12-year-old daughter, Elsie.
At the receiving hospital the woman
refused to discuss the case, and al
though conscious refused to give any
Intimation of what had happened.
The detectives working on the ease
found that the bed in which the wo
man had gone to sleep was soaked with
blood, which leads to the conclusion
that the crime was attempted while
the woman was In bed.
It is said that Mrs. Staehle had a
quarrel a few days ago with a negro
who lives in the vicinity over a bulldof.
Efforts are being made to locate the
negro and to get an explanation of the
fact that a white handled razor, said
to be covered with blood, was found in
the house. The husband of the Injured
woman never used a white handle 1
Elsie, the 12-year-old daughter of the
woman, stated that she went to bed
with her mother and was aroused by a
scream, and on arising- found her
mother in the kitchen, adjoining the
bedroom, with a deep gash in h?r
The daughter cried out for help and
a number of persons responded. The
mother was holding a towel against
the wound, and to all queries as to how
the accident happened was silent.
Detectives say that finger marks on
the window leading to the bedrrom
showed that some person had attempt
ed or had effected an entrance.
Miss Elsie, the daughter. Is a bright
young girl and at police headquarters
stated that she did not think any per
son could stab her mother without her
knowledge, yet it was not until the
mother cried in the screen porch th it
she was wounded did the girl awak'.
That a deliberate attempt at murder
was made is the opinion of those con
versant with the case, and it is be
lieved that the dying woman is trying
to shield someone by her refusal to
answer questions.
Mr. Staehle seemed dazed and did not
understand the situation, but gave
orders that everything possible be done
to save his wife's life. She was taken
to the Westlake hospital.
Detectives are bending every
energy to looate the man with the
white handled knife, in a solution of
the mysterious attack.
Boycott Increases
VICTORIA, B. C, Oct. 17.—Japanese
newspaper! received by the steamer
Empress of India complain that de
spite official action by the Clv:
government the boycott against Jap
anese steamers and merchants is grow
ing, especially In North China. Some
papers urge Japan to force China to
have the boycott discontinued. The
boycott is most effective in Antung,
Mukden and Tien Tsin.
Former Mayor of Oakland Dies
STOCKTON, Oct. 17.— Charles D.
Pierce, a former mayor of Oakland
and a retired capitalist, died at his
home here today from an Illness of
long standing, death being deemed
directly due to his fall from a buggy
recently. Mr. Pierce leaves a wife
and a brother. Frank Pierc* of S-m
Francisco. With his brother, he was
owner of the Pierce Land and Stock
k 2/ CENTS J
Spain's Representative Is
Object of Derision
Police Drive Off Crowds Without Re.
sorting to Bloodshed —Marcher*
Carry Banners Draped in
Crepe—Uneasiness Felt
*TBy Associated Frc.«*.l
LONDON, Oct. 17.—The red flag waa
raised in London I his afternoon
and a lurge mob moved on the
Spanish embassy itj make a dennui
atratlon of its disapproval of the ex
ecution of Prof. Frum'isco Ferrer at
Barcelona. Bodies of police drove oft
the crowds in their usual bloodless,
effectual way. But uneasiness per
vaded the neighborhood.
The trouble began with a mass meet
ing in Trafalgar square, organized by
Socialist and labor bodies. Several
hundred members of these organiza
tions marched to the square carrying
red flags draped with crepe and bear
ing inscriptions denouncing King Al
A black bordered banner was raised
against the Nelson column with big
letters: "To Hell with -fhe Murderer
Several Laborite members of parlia
ment spoke. Victor Grayson of Man
chester, the Socialist member, capped
the climax by declaring that if the
head of every king of Europe was torn
from his body it would not pay half
the price of Ferrer's life.
Calls Czar "Dirty Monster"
He called the Russian emperor "a
dirty monster" and said King Edward,
who could have prevented the execu
tion was responsible for whatever
might happen in England as a result
of it. He demanded the expulsion of
the Spanish minister.
The Socialist societies, carrying ban
ners, then marched to the Spanish em
bassy, singing revolutionary songs and
hooting King Alfonso. A rabble ac
companied them, filling the streets. It
was dirk when they reached the open
square in front of the embassy and
they found that the square was filled
with police. The embassy windows
were dark and gave no sign of life.
The police would not let the proces
sion enter the Square or stop outside it.
The crowds which turned back were
Icepl moving up Victoria street toward
the parliament bui'.ilings. singinp,
shouting and groaning. The reserves
then drove the mob into the side
streets, dispersing it without trouble.
NEW YORK, Oct. 17.—Aroused by
the fierce speech Of Emma Goldman,
1000 men and women, Socialists, An
archists and other radicals, packed an
east Bide hall and. unmolested by the
police, adopted resolutions denouncing
the execution of Ferrer.
'•Alfonso, the assassin," was mut
tered in three languages, English.
Spanish and French, as the succeeding
Breakers attacked the Spanish monarch
and hinted that revenge was yet to
Emma Goldman, who was the chief
speaker, sought to draw a parallel be
tween the cast of Ferrer and those of
Mover, Haywood and rettibone of the
Western federation of Miners. It was
announced that a more comprehensive
gathering will be held at c'arnesie hall
Tuesday night.
The resolutions adopted recite in
"The murder of Ferrer was com
mitted by the unholy trinity—church.
money and government This trinity
revenged Itself because Ferrer instig
ated free anti-clerical schools wherein
the results of independent science anil
pedagogy were taught
Execution Denounced
"This meeting denounces the murder
as one of the worst and most cowardly
crimes ever committed under the dis
guise of law and expresses its sin
sympathy and solidarity with the
thousands of fighters for freedom ivhn
still struggle in the clutches of the
Spanish inquisition."
Although denounced by the resolu
tions, the death of Ferrer was hailed
by Emma Goldman as a cause for re
joicing rather than of mourning.
"I am not here to mourn, but to
celebrate Ferrer's death," she cried.
"In this age of greed, cowardice and
indifference, we must rejoice that there
was a man like Ferrer, who had rather
die than live like a dog. If I believed
that the American workmen had
enough revolutionary spirit, I would
iisk them to follow the examples of
Fiance and Italy, go on a general
strike and declare to their bosses their
strength, in honor of Ferrer."
Emma Goldman was the last speaker.
Among others who aroused the crowd
were Alexander Berkman, her associ
ate, who served a penitentiary term
for shooting 11. C. Frlck, and Arthur
Bullard, who knew Ferrer in Frame.
PARIS, Oct. 17.—The anti-Spanish
demonstrations culminated today in
meeting! ami procMaiona in the larger
cities of Frame, organised by the So
cialists and workmen's organizations.
(Continued on I'm* TkV

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