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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 27, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-02-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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PINCHOT BRANDS
BALLINGER FALSE
TO HIS COUNTRY
Says Secretary Deceived
Taft and Is Enemy
to Conservation -
SENSATION IS SPRUNG
ij -Interior Department Head
Accused of Menacing
*-, Public Property ':
„...!;■: [Associated Press! -
WASHINGTON, Feb. — With Glf
-11 ford Pinchot on the witness
■■/ stand the Ballinger-Pinchot in
quiry entered its second phase today.
The dismissed chief forester, before
being sworn, dramatically declared that
when his story had been told the coun
. try would demand a verdict "In har
mony with the general conviction that
the secretary of the interior has been
„ ,■ unfaithful to.the public, whose prop
,., - erty he : has endangered, and to the
■■resident, whom he has deceived."
'■■."», L.' R. t Glavls, the Cunningham coal
i . claims and Attorney Brandels all stood
aside , to * make room for Pinchot, for
', , Attorney, George , Wharton Pepper, his
personal counsel. and for his story of
'•' Secretary Balllnger's dealings with the
■. water power sites of the public do
:* main. -v, -.: . . • ■
'..'-' Pinchot accused Secretary Ballinger
,'.• of having made an explanation of his
!'-•"":'conduct to the president that was "es
sentially false." He charged him with
. being i a "dangerous enemy to - . con
'■■ " servation." He charged him with hav
ing made a statement shown by undis
•r' '■■ puted documentary evidence "to be ab
solutely false in three essential partic
■ ulars." He charged him with having
"wilfully deceived the president" and
of being disloyal to the president.
f.-^-.'v '.-:->j I\i i Full of Sensations ■
", Mr. Pinchot's first hours on the wit
; ness stand were as replete with sen
sation as had been promised, and the
suffocating crowd in the hearing room
hung intently upon every word that
fell from his lips. A trifle nervous at
first. Mr. Pinchot soon became accus
tomed .to his surroundings and main
tained a! confident poise thereafter.
« His recital had not progressed far,
however," when there came an objec
tion ; from Mr. ' Balllnger's attorney as
to the witness repeating conversations
with President Taft. It was contended
that the relation of these conversations
would put the president in an attitude
where he would either have to remain
silent i or else appear before the com
mittee as a witness, which it was de
clared tj wo .'ld mbe •■•. undesirable. The
question was "argued for some time
and in his statement of the matter^ .he
attorney for Mr. Pinchot admitted that
President Taft. in a letter written sub
sequently to the conversation, had de
'■': clared >■ his recollection of wha* trans
. pired at the Interview differed in some
particulars from that of Mr. Pinchot.
The matter was put over for consider
ation by the committee and it is ex
pected a. decision will be _ announced
g when the next session is held Tuesday
V morning. ■'•'- ■ .*.-.:.,'.
1., : r,- Glavis Is Eulogized i
/■". Mr Pinchot followed up the vigorous
. : attack made on Secretary Ballinger In
his opening statement by declaring he
; fully believed in Special Agent Glavis
*• ' and was convinced that Glavls had said
what was true. He characterized Glavls
- as "a faithful public servant," and de
° clared • the j facts • which he presented
■ ■ "proved that. Mr. Ballinger had been
" unfaithful to his trust as the guardian
■ - of public property of enormous Value.
The * conservation movement ~. begun
under the administration of President
Roosevelt i was progressing splendidly
.- in to the time President Taft and Sec
■ retary I Ballinger took office, declared
Mr. Pinchot.
... He declared that ,in " less than a
" -■* month', thereafter . Secretary Ballinger
" -.-practically had broken the backbone of
"• the : central , idea ;of ! the conservation
•s:> movement by restoring previously with
• ■':'■", drawn water power sites to the public
'i/;- domain and laying them open to prl
£:| vate appropriation ', and ', monopolistic
*» Pinchot declared when the resto-
; rations were made Mr. Ballinger gave
| ,;no point that he withdrew the power
"* sites, and "that as a matter of fact ho
'did'not re-withdraw any of them until
: after Mr. Pinchot had gone to the pres
ident and had made a vigorous protest.
,'" No Investigations Made
' •': ; i The \ restorations ; by • Mr. " Ballinger
were made without any investigation of
The subject whatever, said Mr. Plnchy,.
and he charged the secretory with hav
ing deliberately ordered officers of the
reclamation service, against their will,
to recommend that some of the restora
1* tlons should be made. •
" 'm?.' Pinchot declared .Director Newell
''" of the' reclamation service, would be
v > called as one of his witnesses to prove
'•:■■ his charges against Secretary Ballinger.
Former Secretary of "the Interior
Y-~ Tames •R- Garfield, -It was announced,
would be one of Mr. Pinchot's backers
WOne of the most dramatic incidents of
' the day was left for tire last half hour
of the session, i when Mr Pinchot de
■ ',-•." clared there -was no such decision by
J''4the comptroller of the treasury as had
V^been cited by President Taft in his let-
Mtet ' of September 13, 1909, to Secretary
'Ballinger, dismissing the Glavls charges
-and authorizing the removal of Glavls.-
I m -The president had contended that Mr
m Ballinger had acted under a decision of
the comptroller .which permitted of.no
■ •'■-■' appeal when he had abrogated a co-
V operative agreement with the agricul
' • ' tural department,, - whereby the forest
service was given control of the forest
reserves on Indian lands. .; „
Mr : Pinchot admitted there was an
onlnlon by- the comptroller which for
- bade the detn« ■ of, a clerk from . the
forest service to the Indian office, but
contended it ; had nothing whatever to
••■', do with "the! work of .the forest serv
ice In the fleld.V-.'iw*^B',(WpWWt!Ww^
'Mr-Pinchot's Implication that Presi
dent Tafti either i hail been . misled or
utterly SniWken; brought out a rapid
Are of (' questions ? from Senators Root,
-" Sutherland; and other members of the
• Committee. They read Into the records
various decisions iof i the < comptroller,
which they contended had a bearing on
the matter, but Mr. Pinchot would not
withdraw : from: his : position there was
;- 'absolutely.'. nothing 4ln / the •■ decision
\ which ' President iTaft: must, have ;re-
M inferred to [ which; In any way, warranted
•> J tno . abrogation 3 of ,\ the ■.*! co-operathre
|X ' agreement ,by Secretary Ballinger. vi 1-:
E He declared, in fact, that a previous
(Continued on i'uge Two) ■ .
LOS ANGELES HERALD
INDEX OF
HERALD'S NEWS
TODAY
FORECAST J,< ; ' „.
For Los Angeles and vicinity: Fair
Sunday; light northeast winds, chang
ing to south. Maximum temperature
yesterday 70 degrees, minimum tem
perature 47 degrees.
LOS ANGELES
Judge Works in address to City Club
calls attention to conditions in courts.
SECTION 1, Page 10
Postmaster Flint at banquet tells how Taft
order ended hla usefulness. ■*-*'
SECTION 1. Page 4
Ten days of grace given corporations for filing
of reports in collector's office.
„. .- - . SECTION 2. Page 1
Head of S. P. railroad declares he never
heard of subject of new depot for Los
Angeles'. i SECTION 2, Page 1
National evils discussed by speaker at
luncheon of Jefferson club. *
4 SECTION 1, Page 11
Police violate rights of witnesses by hold
ing them ln Jail, League of Justice tells
commission. SECTION 1, Page, 11
Committees ' named to prepare for con
vention of American bankers In October.
SECTION 1, Page 11
Democratic county committee , names 110
delegates to represent Los Angeles at
state conference here ln April. .
. SECTION 1, Page 9
Transcontinental motoring party arrives
safely at Mecca after dangerous experi- j
ence in desert sandstorm. /
. SECTION 1, Page 11
Five thousand attend South Dakota picnic
in Eastlako park. SECTION 2, Page 1
Good Government forces 'are active in
Huntington Park; Indorse independent
ticket. SECTION 2, Page 1
Eastern shoe company claims trademark
Is being copied. SECTION 2, Page 1
President Lovett of Southern Pacific never,
heard .of promise to build new depot
here. SECTION 2, Page 1
City fears further delay in operation of
new garbage contract. SECTION. 1, Page 7
Superior Judge Davis upholds lower court
'In -' pure food law cases against fruit
dealers. ... - Section l v PAGE 7
Charter commission, puzzled over powers
given ln council's instructions.
Section 1, PAGE 7
Police searching for Morris Levin, busi- •
ness associate of - Cincinnati bankrupt,
arrested here. Section 3, PAGE 8
Miss Kate Goodman, prominent church
worker, becomes bride of a . Japanese,
the couple going to New Mexico to have
the ceremony performed. Section 1, PAGE 1
Weatherman Wollaber says there Is no
cause for alarm in erratic rainfall of
season. ' Section 3, PAGE 6
Arizona trip planned for chamber of com
merce members. - Section 3, PAGE 6
Lincoln-Roosevelt league leaders are look
ing for members of the county commit- ;
tee in nine assembly districts.
- ' - Section 3, PAGE 6
Boys bold, Interesting aviation meet on
vacant lot and successfully navigate ,
double octoplane. , SECTION 1. Page 10
Editorial and Hasklns' letter. •
• • . SECTION 1. Page 6
Marriages, births and deaths. "
• |.• -. .SECTION 2. Page 4
Society' and clubs. SECTION 3. Page 8
Music. ■ ' ' SECTION 3. Page 9
Municipal affairs. , . SECTION I. Page 7
News of the courts. SECTION Page 7
Mines end oil fields. SECTION 3, Page 10
SOUTH CALIFORNIA v
Immense ooyote drive is planned to rid ■.
Hesperla region In Mojavo of pests.
SECTION 3, Page 7.
Albert O. Smith nds it expensive to flash
money roll In court at Santa Monica.
SECTION 3, Page 7.
J. R. McCllntock injured when two auto
mobiles collide in Monrovia.
SECTION 1, Page 11
Remains of Mrs. Julia Fletcher Barnard
still In Pasadena and not taken east as
' announced. SECTION 3, Pago 7
Trouble over sewage between San Bernar .
dlno and Riverside may be amicably .
Bottled. . SECTION 3, Page 7
COAST
Alden Anderson, state superintendent of
banks, announces his candidacy for gov
ernor. i SECTION 1. Page 1.
Snowbound trains in Cascade mountains .
are also Imperiled by flood conditions.
, Section 1. PAGE 1
Aviator Charles K. Hamilton makes two
successful flights in Curtlss biplane
at Douglas, Ariz. . Section 1, PAGE 3
Member of Ruef-Schmitz board of su
pervisors pleads not guilty to indict
ment found three years ago.
. • Section 1, PAGE 3
EASTERN > .
August Belmont and Miss Eleanor Robson
married in New York. SECTION 1, Page 4
Stock market j feels anxiety over labor
troubles. . SECTION 3, Page 11
Pinchot brands Ballinger '' false to his
trust and charges him with deceiving
president. < , SECTION I. Page 1
Biggest battleship in world planned for -
"United States. navy by Secretary Meyer.
SECTION 1, Page 1
Mrs. Alma Vaughn arrested for murder of
husband at Monroe City. Mo.
SECTION 1, Page 4
Indicted directors of National Packing
company allowed two weeks to plead to
! true bill of conspiracy. SECTION 1, Page 9
Taft urges that young men shall be put In -
command of navy boats.
„ SECTION 1, Page 1
Severe/strike riots . occur ln /Philadelphia
and passengers on cars are attacked by
sympathizers. -.- SECTION 1, Page 10
i Another poison folnd In viscera of the j|
I Swopes, according ■to report of physl
j dans. * Section. 1, PAGE 1
j State militia prevents outbreak of race ..
war in Arkansas town; three white
' men shot. '.-,' . - : : Section 1, PAGE 1
Negro murderer starts serving life, term ',.
day after ho is arrested.'.
..'-.. Section 1. PAGE 3
Balloon Pilots Harmon and Harrison at
San Antonio ready for extended flight.
» . Section 1, PAGE 3
FOREIGN
' Premier Asquith , holds conference with
King Edward, and fantastic reports
follow. ;VJ.'; Section 1, PAGE -2
Roosevellt strikes camp; on way back; -.-.'■■'.
to be entertained by provincial gov- .-■
ernors. , Section 1. PAGE 3
German educators laud President Wheel
er of University of California. -
, Section 1. PAGE I
I General Romero of Nlcaraguan insur
! gents Is killed; forces surprised. <
'* „ / , Section 1, PAGE 8
Religious fanatics throw garbage in
wells ' to ■ poison public school ' teach- S .
" ersofr; Rhelms. ,' . Section I.PAGE , 3
Russia lias surplus of more than million In
treasury. SECTION 1, Page 1
I MINING AND OIL ;. v
Warrior mine ships eighty-two : tons of
copper ore a day. .-.' SECTION 3, Page 10
Structure of independent oil agencies said*
to be .fraternal.. . SECTION 3, Page 10
! Armed men settle on quarter section In •
Midway field., V . SECTION 3, Page 10
' Oil refiners will attend Bakerßfleld meeting V
Tuesday. , SECTION 3, Page 10
Company organizes to operate lease in sec- ' '
: tion 5, North Midway. , SECTION 3, Page 10
1 Development company erects ; steam plant f
on Kern river oil property.
. SECTION 3, ' Page 10
The Herald la praised for being the medium p,f*
-in throwing light on questionable mines ,.i,
I in San Gabriel canyon.- SECTION 3, Page 10
SUNDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 27, 1910.
MEYER'S GIANT
BATTLESHIP TO
ECLIPSE WORLD
Secretary Plans for Mam
moth Sea Fighter of
i 32000 Tons
WILL COST $18,000,000
Warship to Outclass Com
pletely Great Britain's
Dread naughts
—"" [Associated Pressl
WASHINGTON, Feb: 26—Secretary
Meyer is said to have announced
before the house naval commit
tee plf'jti for building a world's record
breaking battleship of 32,000 tons, cost
ing $18,000,000, and for making the
United States the leading naval power.
Members of the committee said the
secretary's radical plans were favorably
received by the committee. The sec
retary did not refer to naval strength
in number of ships or armament, but
to various features of improvement, of
the efficiency of ships and guns. ' ,
■ The construction of the proposed
giant battleship Is delayed until next
year because the naval experiments
with 14-Inch guns have not been com
pleted, and the department desires to
know the result of full experiments. ,
Tentatively, it is planned to arm this
great battleship with a battery of
fourteen'l4-inch guns of the latest
type. ; . - -. •«.
To Enlarge Dry Docks
The i secretary said his plans for en
largement of all the drydocks of the
country, as outlined to the committee
some weeks ago, were made in con
templation of the great enlargement of
the battleships, and he wanted the
docks built to accommodate ships of
great size. ._■■- •* ■-'. --
It was tentatively agred today that
the naval increase this year, based on
the secretary's recommendations, shall
be as follows: ' -■ -I " ■'' ' fte
Two 27,000-ton -battleships, equipped
with 12 or 14 inch guns; one repair ship,
two colliers and five submarines. , '
The submarines. are for the Pacific
coast and are the first of the fleet of
those vessels which will be provided In
the next few years. The plan to place
ten additional submarines on the Pa
cific coast next year was considered
favorably.
Defense for West Coast '
- The Pacific coast congressional dele
gation, which told the committee some
weeks ago of the practically „ defense
less condition *of f the' western " coast
against foreign warships, appealed
strongly to the members and the sub
marine fleet has been decided upon.
These submarines .will be .of the
fastest yet launched, and will be cap
able of making a speed under .water of
twelve knots an hour.
Recently the government acquired
better - knowledge than other nations
possess, it is claimed, in the steering
of these submarines, when they are
being driven at high speed.
--A member of the committee said the
government had unofficial Information
to the effect that Japan is laying the
keel of two great battleships approach
ing the 32,000-ton limit. He said the
tonnage of the great battleship.under
consideration would depend to a great
extent upon the weight of the bat
teries of the huge 14-inch guns which
would be placed on this ship. •
URGES YOUNG MEN
TO COMMAND NAVY
In Special Message to Congress, Pres.
Taft Declares Bill Drawn by
,\ Sec. Meyer Meets
Approval
' ■— — v
' WASHINGTON, Feb. ,' 26.—Young
blood in command of the navy was the
keynote of a special message - which
-President Taft today sent to congress
urging legislation for improving the
personnel of the fighting force, and to
remedy what the president termed "an
abnormal condition, the result of past
legislation." * /■"■"•:' J,
Under the existing system, officers
being trained now in command of bat
tleships and armored cruisers could not
serve as flag officers.'
The president Indorsed a bill pre
pared by Secretary Meyer, which would
promote officers to the grade of rear
admiral at an average age of 64 to 55
years, and to captain at the average
age of 46 or 47. ■ -
These changes, the president thinks,
do not provide men young enough for
the duties, but he feels they are a de
cided improvement. • :' *>«*A
The president recommended a change
to create higher ranking flag officers.
The size of the fleet .now demands two
grades above rear admiral, it l was
said In the Atlantic fleet there should
be an admiral in command, a vice ad
miral for the second squadron, and
two rear admirals for. the other two
divisions. • / _ ,-'
. Base Personnel on Tonnage
The personnel "should; be based on
tonnage. With 1,200,000 tons of ships
as Snow authorized, the I ultimate per
sonnel I would reach ' 3000 line officers
and midshipmen, and 60,000 enlisted
men. • - ... - ■--•"- '-"".- "''- .
The president believes too many of
ficers reach the rank of senior rear ad
miral and retire without adequate re
turn to the government. A sliding
scale ' of retirement pay, according to
the years of service, would be ar
ranged. ' . • ,„ ' ; ■■•
.Consideration of proper military ef
ficiency as well as a due sense of na
tional dignity and self respect as be
fitting • this great nation,' urge that
the existing situation shall cease, said
the president, > V."
.> "The wisdom of congress, urged by
the. overwhelming voice of the people
of our country, has provided us with
ships of the best quality. - It Is neces
sary ' that , ■ our ' personnel ?of officers
match these superb,vessels, If the navy
Is tto 'be;• at s the ? efficiency, which :is
virtually:' necessary s for its ; chief pur
pose, - and only ,' reason , for its \ «x
--istence." , ,
ENGINEMENWHOSENT4OTO
DEATH IN MEXICO ON PAROLE
Convicted of Criminal Negligence In
1907, Men Released After Serv
ing Two Years of Sentence
GUADALAJARA, Mexico, Feb. 26.—
David R. Randelman and Charles J.
Brock, the conductor and engineer
convicted of responsibility for the*
wreck on the Mexican City railway,
near Encarnacclan de Diaz, ln Sep
tember, 1907, have .been released from
i the state penitentiary on parole. The
two Americans completed one-half of
their sentence of two years and eight
months in December.
Randelman and Brock were ln
charge of a northbound freight train
that collided head-on with the south
bound El Paso-Mexico City passenger
train. The Americans, it was charged,
overlooked their orders. More than
forty lives were lost. . /
JOSEPH KENICHI INAZAWA
ANOTHER POISON
IN SWOPE CASE
PHYSICIANS REPORT ON PECU
LIAR TYPE OF DRUG
Ultimate Effects Deadly as Strychnine
but Changing to Symptoms of .
-\. Illness Confusing In Their
Developments •- '
[Associated Pressl i ...
- KANSAS CITY,' Feb. 26.—Another
poison has been found in the vlsceras
of Colonel Thomas H. Swope and
Chrisman Swope, according to a report
made to the family by Drs. Hekoten,
Haynes and Vaughn.
Announcement to this effect was
made today by one of the Swope at
torneys.-He refused to go into details
regarding • the report. Just what the
poison was is not known, but in the
language of the scientists it would be
classed as a "mask" or a "shield." ".
The doctors are quoted as saying the
poison was a type that, although Its
ultimate effects are as deadly as those
of strychnine, has the power to change
the symptoms of strychnine poisoning
so that evidences of illness displayed
are confusing in their developments.
■ Contradictory • to. the statement . of
Chessin Hatred Chase Jordan, the ne
gro "yarb" man, who administered to
the Swope family," J. M. Tutt, formerly
a - salesman for a manufacturing
chemist of Kalamazoo, testified today
that Jordan at one time had medicine
in his office that contained poison. ,
Tutt said, when giving his deposition
In I Dr. Hyde's slander suit, ■ that jon
July 8 he sold Jordan 5000 tablets con
taining among other Ingredients three
grains of acetanilid . each, and 5000
pills, each of which contained ' one
eighth of a grain of strychnine.
In giving his deposition In the suit
recently Jordan became indignant
when asked if his medicines contained
any poison. He said he compounded
them from ' roots and herbs. Asked
how he knew , whether they were poi
sonous or not, he replied:
"I taste them myself, and If they
don't hurt me they certainly won't
injure my patients."
Attention ■ was drawn to - the white
tablets and pills Jordan gave to the
Swope, family by Mrs. B. C. Hyde. ln
a statement a few days before the ar
rest of her husband on a charge of
having murdered Thomas H. Swope.
GERMAN EDUCATORS
LAUD PRES. WHEELER
Head of University of California Hon.
..ored at Conclusion of Stay; .
. as Roosevelt Professor
■-;■> ,' In i Berlin ; ;
v BERLIN, Feb. President Wheel
er of the University of California de
livered his farewell lecture as Roose
velt; professor ■ at. the University, of
Berlin. At its conclusion the students
presented * Professor Wheeler with a
sliver cup, a reproduction of one in the
famous collection at the museum at
Hildeshlm. :.•''■ V , ■ i
Privy Councilor Schmidt of the min
istry of education, in a brief address,
expressed the great satisfaction felt
over the work which . the .' American
educator has done here. ■ Herr Schmidt
also announced the proposed organiza
tion of a society for the study of Ameri
can subjects. The ■ society < will be
known as the Wheeler society. „--'
| President, Wheeler will leave March
1 for ' Oxford, England, thence' pro
ceeding homeward, v j •:;-'
HANGS HIMSELF TO GATE POST
BAKERSFIELD, Cal., s Feb. ■' 26.—
James Weinhard, a German, 45 years
of age, hung himself to ■a p gatepost
near the county hospital, on the Rose
dale road at an early hour this morn
ing. .. He ' was a . former; resident >: of
Tulare, > and ■ came here ten | days ago
to look for work. His lifeless body was
found by a passerby shortly after day
light.
ORIENTAL AND AMERICAN WIFE
WHO WERE MARRIED YESTERDAY
MISS KATE GOODMAN
FLOODS IMPERIL
STALLED TRAINS
SNOWBOUND CREWS FACE
9 NEW DIFFICULTIES
Operations In Cascades Impeded by
Slides, While Streams in the ...
Lowlands Rapidly
.' ; ' ■' Rising ;.'■ ;_
[Associated . Press! : ':.
> SEATTLE, Feb. 26.—With rain fall
ing ] on the west • slope of [ the Cascade
range and heavy snow slides near the
crest of the range," the northern trans
continental railroads. tonight "are fac
ing the worst difficulties they have ex
perienced in " ; the operation, of trains
this year. ; - < •- :
The rivers in western Washington
are rising , rapidly. Reports received
from Everett and other points to the
north say that all streams are rising,
and the same conditions prevail south
of Seattle.; '• .-■ :
I While the railroads are preparing to
fight floods, their fights with the snow
blockades are not over. -. The Great
Northern and the Milwaukee lines are
completely -blocked., .No Milwaukee
trains are being sent east from Seattle,
and the Great Northern is routing Its
overland trains via Vancouver, Wash.,
and the Spokane, Portland & Seattle
railroad—the North Bank road. ' -'
| The Northern • Pacific, -which Is the
only i transcontinental road • that has
been able to operate trains through the
Cascades for nearly a week, suffered
severely from snow slides today. Three
eastbound transcontinental ! trains are
held in the mountains, but it is ex
pected they will be released late to
night. All westbound trains have been
stopped at Ellensburg until the line Is
cleared. :.: •-.'•• "■• ■■ ■■** ■
ARRIVAL OF TROOPS
PREVENTS RACE WAR
Three White Men . Shot, by Negroes
While Attempting to Capture
Desperate Ethiopian
In Arkansas
ELDORADO. Ark., Feb. 26.—Follow
ing the wounding of three white men,
the formation of a mob and an attack
on the negro section of the city, Eldo
rado tonight is ' under control of the
militia, and what threatened to de
velop into a serious racial clash has
been suppressed, for | the time • being,
at least. ■ ■ -V -■--.*-' ■■» ■-- • .
| The disorder began, early in the
afternoon . when ■a ■ white : man was
crowded from the sidewalk by a negro.
Bystanders < took a. I hand, and the
negro, drawing a knife, made a lunge
at one of his adversaries. No one was
injured, and the negro escaped. ,
- Early tonight a posse .of .citizens
started a search for the negro, who
had taken refuge -in* a • resort. The
negro and his friends fired a volley of
revolver shots as the invaders entered.
Oscar Reynolds, Edward Reynolds and
Roscoe Montgomery, were 'wounded,
the last probably fatally. ' '■. -
. The mob - quickly f formed and had
begun the destruction of negro cabins
and property, when.. Governor - Dona
ghey was appealed to and the Eldora
do militia ■ company was ordered out
The crowds dispersed on the appear
ance of the soldiers. .;; .:■■ -.
CZAR HAS SURPLUS CASH;
ANTICIPATED DEFICIT GONE
ST PETERSBURG, Feb. 26—The de
bate on the budget began in the duma
yesterday. Thanks to the budget com
mitee, an anticipated deficit of $42,000.
--000 has disappeared, and the budget for
the first time in twenty-two years was
Closed showing a surplus of $1,850,000.
- The chairman of the budget commit
tee said the government,would require
one billion dollars in the next few years
for the advancement of education, | for
the > Improvement of railroads, for ; the
new navy and for local reforms. _.;;...«<
SINGLE ::S^j^f^M
ANDERSON OUT
FOR GOVERNOR
MAKES AN ANNOUNCEMENT OF
HIS CANDIDACY
State Bank Superintendent Enters the
Race Against Johnson, Stan.
i*. ton and All Com. ;.
ers
j SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 26— a for
mal statement . addressed to j the Re
publican voters "of j this -state and ' is
sued tonight. >r State ' Bank Superin
tendent Aldfti Anderson announced his
candidacy at the August primaries for
the Republican nomination ' for gover
nor. , . . •-." ■ . :-'. . -
, The announcement states that. Mr.
Anderson has received petitions," com
munications and personal requests urg
ing him ' to enter - the contest -of the
Republican j gubernatorial . nomination,
and it is in answer to these that it is
issued. The statement declares that
many great public undertakings now
contemplated by the state, call for a
business administration and that the
past official record of t~e writer has
given him an opportunity for education
and observation .! that!. should , prove
helpful in' the executive office* at the
present timet :. it ,'. .'' ■ •
, Mr. Anderson submits ' himself as a
candidate according to tho statement
as a representative Republican whose
continued fidelity to that party entitles
him to that right: Declaring his faith
in the decision of the majority of the
electors , as. declared' at the primaries
he announces' that in conformance .to
the spirit of the primary law he will
spend money only for * minor " - pur
poses in his campaign.' "
■■ Leaguers Are Busy ,
I The Lincoln-Roosevelt leaguers 1 are
preparing for a ■ whirlwind campaign
which they purpose to start'early and
prosecute up ' to ' the - opening. of the
polls in August.' Hiram W. Johnson Is
a brilliant and magnetic orator. The
directors of the league's campaign hope
to perfect arrangements which will
enable. Johnson.. to speak ,- In • every
county in the state. •', If Lee C. Gates
of Los Angeles is, the league's candi
date for lieutenant. governor and the
wind seems I. to blow that '.way, ( the
league will' have a" powerful oratorical
team at the head, of. its ticket.-; Gates
Is one of the best orators in' Southern
California. ■ He will not be a stranger
to the men in politics at least, in any
portion of the state.' After the pri
maries, win or I lose,'. Gates has been
out for the Republican ticket.
If Gates is the candidate for lieu
tenant governor, jA. J. Wallace of Los
Angeles will J probably be sent in to
make • the - race for : Frank' Flint's seat
in the United' States senate. ' Wallace
is an orator of no mean ability and Is
a ' floor fighter of exceptional ability.
He has money and his business rela
tions are such that he could afford to
go to the senate. ' ( ' ', :'.''>:''
'-.'•> • Well Organized
The I Lincoln-Roosevelt league lead
ers declare that they will have an or
ganization--working for Johnson . in
every county lin . the state within ; six
weeks. As a matter of fact, the league
has organizations •: in one „or another
state of activity in nearly one-half of
the counties, ln some counties the anti
machine : organizations : are tiot called
Lincoln-Roosevelt leagues, but they are
"ferninst the. government" just the
same; witness the county central com
mittee rin Santa- Clara J county ', headed
by Charles R. Detrlck, state secretary
of the league. : .■'-■'.» ■' '- -" 1
» There is.no disguising the fact that
Johnson's candidacy Is not relished jby
the machine I men. ' ■. Some of them are
frank: enough to admit it. 1 They : be
lieved that the league would bo unable
to - get Johnson '■ Into • the: fight. .; They
also believed that . cross-firing by the
friends of other candidates or tentative
candidates had produced a ' situation
that would result ln a runout regardless
of who was chosen by the leaguers. v
1 Johnson : complicates <t the / situation.
The expected big runout cannot be lo
cated. '- The defections from the league
resulting from . the [ disgruntled of Bel
shaw's friends are apparently, confined
to two counties.'.: They involve no espe
cial comfort for the machine men,'since
the defection : has been to Curry p rather
than to the organization."'. ::;.:'.:''.•' ;"; *<
|l Alden Anderson has given it out cold
that Ihe I will j not : seek 1 a combination
(Continued un Three)
—^_ *-><T-*'^Trf^e=^
■ I— ■ i ■■! " " ■ ■ ■' I^'w,
CHURCH WORKER
BECOMES BRIDE
OF A JAPANESE
Couple Married in New
Mexico After Long
Courtship
SAYS SHE DID RIGHT
Young Woman Prominent
in Religious Circles.
Explains Motive
< —"Hgymwi ■■—mm im
AN unusual international, romance,;
presenting an odd phase in that
its two principal actors, both of
Los Angeles, , claim' It, Involves "no
sickly " sentiment or emotional im
pulse," culminated yesterday • In s the 1
marriage at Laguna, N. i M., of I Rev.
Joseph Kenichl lnazawa, pastor of the
Japanese Presbyterian church *at * 920 J
West Tenth street, to Miss Kate Alice
Goodman, a ; well known and J highly;:
educated white, woman who for several,
years has been active as a Christian
worker and Instructor among the Jap
anese missions of Los Angeles, Chica- j
go and New York, but who until a few
days ago has been for several' months
a teacher In a Japanese school at Mon- I
eta.' --. •-:-•---'■-' er C-Z^^
■i Contrary to the custom In such mat
ters Mrs. lnazawa makes no pretense 1
that llt was a case of "love lat I first
sight," or that she was guided 1 in" ac
cepting the Japanese as - her husband I
by . any X heedless k affection. f■; Neither j
does she designate it I"a | marriage lof I
convenience." - In 5 a statement i which
she wrote for The Herald, to.be pub
lished . after her marriage, s she i hints,
rather, that her marriage to the Orien- ?
tal is due to a. conviction, founded on I
years' of careful : deliberation . and an- :
thropological research, that s, the' Jap- 'i
anese <■ make - the best : husbands, % and I
that they are more reliable and desira
ble than Caucasians. / ' ck K":.',"i"jy
- Rev. lnazawa, husband of the wom- 1
an, is well known in Los Angeles and
also In the, east, 'where : for 'twenty*
years he has been i actively identified i
with Japanese Presbyterian;; missions,
and churches. He speaks . good t Eng- 1
lish, is well versed in -the Scriptures,
and although .40 years old appears .,
much younger. • .
•.■■'■',■' Not Blinded by Love
I His | attachment for ; Miss ' Goodman,*
with whom he I left I Los Angeles j last E
week to wed, began early in their ac
quaintance, when they , were thrown j
often together instructing Bible classes.
The * young woman ' took I a ■ fancy to j
him, but from her own admission i she I
did not allow her love to blind ; her. .
•'. In this case Cupid I was I-sent I scam- S
pering away until she could read and
investigate .the advisability- and pro*-;
able ' consequences of' such" a.l union; j
and when lat last she had, convinced;
herself that the Japanese make worthy
husbands, she consented to receive his,:
attentions. ' :- < ;; •-^-:*
Hands across the 5 sea—two hearts, -
each of a different race— united ;
by a love the same in all peoples j-j two I
tongues, each born to a different lan
guage, lisped their ■ story in the same
Old accents borne from the Garden of..
Eden down through the centuries.
It was the same old story,' the same f
old love, but it was founded, they In
sist, on knowledge and understanding
—it was a scientific result of ; many :
kinds- of research. - ■ -,' • ■ •:■'• • •'■ -;'.;.
The woman hesitated. She had first
to convince herself that such a union
could be felicitous; and, ■< poring
through many volumes «of : statistics
and philosophy, until she ; had \ found ;
the ethics to confirm her hope—
theory to Justify her action—she defied
the world, hastened with her Japanese
sweetheart to New Mexico and , there
became the wife of lnazawa—the Occi
dent and the orient united. ; '
Mrs. lnazawa Is positive I she will I
not regret her step. Speaking of her?
husband, she refers to him as the one 3
person in whose lifework she Is Inter
ested—the one among millions designed
by destiny to share her lot ■ and - aid »
her in her religious duties. *- ,-;: •'£■:'?£
• "And I am happy," she said, just be
fore she left Los Angeles. "Say for me I
that I am happy. I don't > care i what
the world thinks. Joseph: and 'I are
happy. He will make me a good hus
band."'-'. ■.; -■,';*.^''' "-a
Believing that to her friends, how-1
ever, she owed at least an explanation:
Mrs. lnazawa, before her departure for
New Mexico wrote the following state-1
ment, to be published In Tho Herald:
,; Bride.Elect Makes Statement JfJ
' "When the marriage of two persona 3
in humble circumstances, is given space j
on the first page of a metropolitan dally
the only inference to be drawn is that i.
such marriage Is regarded •as sensa- 1
tional in character. When the hitherto 8
law abiding members of a community
leave the state in order to consummate I
a legal marriage a decent) regard I for j
the opinions of mankind would seem to j
warrant* a word of explanation. s. The $
following statement is therefore; very !j
gladly submitted, to whomsoever '; it .
may interest: • ..:..'''-.-'*.|'
I "It has " been ! suggested .. to ime i that r
this marriage may be regarded \ by,"
some as a piece of emotionalism unsup- I
ported by the judgment. ,< Such; Is .very i
liar from being the -; truth. 3ln 3 fact <;
neither of us has any startling record
of rash acts committed In the past and j
after 40 years of age character should
be somewhat settled, I it ■; would | seem.
Neither have our occupations been such
as to encourage thoughtless actions."*;,**;
„ " 'Oh, thou that v teachest .' another, >
teachest thou not thyself?'■ '■..."■'-.'{;'"-'•;
N "For twenty-four years these ; words«
have . been; ringing ;In my : ears. As a f
student ln | normal school and I college,
as a proofreader ln the best and largest |
printing houses in f the * country, ,3 as
translator and assistant editor on a re
form Journal, as worker and teacher In a
well known Institutional churches janS
'model' , Sunday <" schools, I 1 have * had
wide opportunities to observe i without
asking. ■-1 admit with regret my prac-J
tical ability Is below the average, .that,
as a money maker I am not a success;
but I think no competent authority 9
deny < me • good * taste ;• in .£ books t and :
friends.; In .the''choice of a husband I
certainly i have not I been < unduly t pre-1
clpltous. • For. nine 1 years :I ■ have , mac E
an intensive . study of the Japanese l:\
Chicago and ' New | York, and | later ln
California. ; Few American ' women ? not*
living in Japan I have had I such oppo l
tunitles 1 for ,4 extending'!' as c? thorough _-'■;
acquaintance with diplomats, student s, 9
editors, • teachers f, and business Sroen,;.
house:». workers, ; * agriculturists P« and '
Christian preachers and missionaries.
■ "During 1 the t past j twelve J months ».'•!
have been studying the question of In
.MB,- Continued on l'aje i'breo)

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