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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 03, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-04-03/ed-1/seq-1/

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/Zt 7 PARTS \
Fear That Vengeful Camona Will
Seek Life of Man Who
Opposed It -
City a-Flutter with Stars and
Stripes—Reception Is Like
Home Coming
IBp«etal to The Herald.
ROME, April »-—Elaborate police pra
rairtion* am being taken to guard. Mr.
Roosevelt during hts visit In Italy from
the time of his landing In Navies today
until he departs for Vienna.
Ospt. Fabronl, who has made Ciunorra
Ufa study, has been summoned from
Florence to Naples and Intrusted with
(he mission of watching members of that
notorious (octety lest they attempt an
attack on Mr. Iloocevelt.
Black Hand. Oamorra and Malta chiefs
are hostile to the former president be
nuine of the aid lie gave) to the Italian
police In the capture of criminals who
bad escaped to America, and especially
of the notorious i'amorra leader, Krlcone,
who was arrested In New York and is
cow awaiting trial In Naples.
Capt. Fabronl lias established a spe
cial surveillance over the harbor, city
and hotel where the Roosevelt* will stay.
The regular waiters In the hotel have
been supplanted by secret service men
who. besides serving at the table, will
watch the cooking, lest the food he cats
m poisoned. ".?-■■' n_
[Associated Press]
"AT APLES, April 2.—When the Prinz
NAPLES, April 2.—When President
11.-lnrich with forraor President
-^-' Roosevelt and family. on board
was sighted this morning the dock* of
San Vlncnnzo and the immacolatolla,
the arsenal and the promenade Chlaia
along the Via Caracclola were crowded.
On many houses the Italian colors
waved alongside, the Stars and Stripes.
A largo number of boats flying the
American and Italian flaps and carry
ing citizens of both countries, went
cut to meet th« steamer.
The morning *»« matchless and Mr.
Hoosevelt had a splendid view of the
hay a» the vessel drew In from the
promontory of Posllipo and the Sor
rento peninsula. In th« near distance
were Capri, Ischla and Procidla, while
Vesuvius threatening and majestic
towered over all.
An was the case whon the former
president stopped hero on his way to
Africa, there were extraordinary meas
ures taken not only to protect his per
son but to avoid any unpleasant in
cident during his stay in tho city.
As the steamer moved slowly into
th« harbor the crowds on shore burst
Into cries of '•L.ong llvo RuoKevelt! -
The excitement grow whan the states
man could be distinguished on deck.
From all sid« came salutua and cheers,
while hats and handkerchiefs and flags
were waved. It must have seemed like
a home coming to Mr. lloosevelt, for
tie American colors could be seen from
the Bay of Santa Lucia to tha heights
of the Vomero.
The formal reception was carried out
as planned, Mr. Roosevelt receiving
first his countrymen, then the repre
sentatives of the municipality of Na
ples, after which ins acknowledged tho
popular welcome. The ride to the Kx
i-elsior hotel, where apartments for the
family had been reserved by Mrs.
Roosevelt during her earlier visit to
Naples, was accomplished without any
untoward happening.
Col. Roosevelt talked briefly with the
newspaper men, . one of whom after
ward said:
"Overflowing vitality seems to be his
dominating characteristic. . Europe
contains no such type of statesman.
After a year spent In the heart of
Africa Mr. Roosevelt returns to civili
zation with his mind so,full of things
that he does not even mention his
hunting trip, which for a man in his
position affords few parallels."
Former President Given Tremen
dous Reception and Ad
dresses Students
NAPLES. April 2.—Former President
Roosevelt was given a tremendous re
ception at the Theater San Carlos,
where he attended a performance to
The Americans In the boxes started
the cheering, which was taken up by
a great body of students seated In the
third gallery.
Colonel Roosevelt arose and bowed
his acknowledgements, which only
served to increase the tumultuous ap
During an Intermission, students to
the number of 200 marched to the rear
of Colonel Roosevelt's box, where they
were presented to the former president
by Prof. Boggiano of the University of
Naples, who, in a graceful speech, re
called the colonel's parting injunction
to President Taft, that the greatest
problem for the United States was the
maintenance of the moral well being
and strength of the people.
Prof. Boggiano said that this was
also the greatest problem for all coun-
Coionel Roosevelt, replying, appealed
to the students to aspire to the highest
ideals, but warned them that their
aspirations must bo coupled witli prac
tlcaJ methods.
"Life is a struggle," ho said. "You
must not keep In the clouds. Tour
Ideals must bo such as can bo realized."
For Ixmi Angeles and vicinity—Cloudy,
with showers rtiiailays light southwest wind.
Maximum temperature yesterday nu 68 de
grees minimum, S3 degree*.
Courts' condition to be tolerated, my*
Judge. Section 1, PAOH) 7
Texan cotton broker declares arrest la mis
take; Intitutea habeas corpus proceedings.
Section 1, PAGB 7
Resident* of eastern section* petition city
council (or street railway franchise.
Section 1. PAGE 7
Mayor vetoes "cow limit" anil brick yard *
ordinances. Section 1, PAOFI 7
KdltorlaU Letter Box. Section 1. PAGE 6
.Varrhwe licenses, births, deaths.
Section 2. PAGE 6
President liovett of Southern pacldo says
T<os Angeles will get "some kind of a
depot." flection 1. PAGE] 1
Members of Sinai congregation will open
baiaar at Levy's tonight.
Section J, PAOB 1
Harbor and power boosters will arrange
campaign. Section 1. PAGES 9
Jury In case of Leslie Harris unable to
agree and is locked up for the night.
Section 1, PAGE! 4
Bogus missionary who solicited subscrlp- ■
tlons Is given ISO days In workhouse.
Section 1, PAGB A
Invalid la beaten; husband arrested.
Section 1, PAGES 4
Much Interest shown In race to succeed
Works and Plant In city council.
Section 1, PAGB 4
Governor Iloke Smith will come to I,™
Angeles as result of oil lands litigation.
SECTION 1, Page 11
Three more stations urged by chief Gal
loway at opening of University Institu- • -
tion. Section 1, PAGE 10
Real estate. Section 2. PAfiKS 1-4
Classified advertising. Secelon 2, PAOBS 6-11
Sports. Section 3, PACKS 6-7
Automobiles. Sections 3. PAGES 1-4
Society, clubs, music. Section 3, PAG US 8-10
Mines and oil fields. Section 2, PAGES IMB
Markets and financial. Sections 3, J'ACIK 11
Fraternal*. ",_•.'•>". section 4, PAGE 3
Theaters and dramatic Section 4, PAGES 1-2
City brevities. Section 1, PAGE 7
News of the courts. Section I, PAGES 7
Municipal affairs. Section 1, PAGE) 7
Pasadena man, former Plttsburg coun
cilman, says he recolved bribe.
Section 1. PAGB 1
Pasadena T. M. C. A. building fund total
reaches (88,000 at end of mill day.
Section I. PAGE 7
Long Beach boy Is fatally shot by com
panion, who thought that his gun was
not loaded. Section 8, PAGB 7
Matron at soldiers' home accused of em- "
bezzling Jar of candy valued at 10 cents.
lllark-Hand flrebuff thrn&tann to use torch
and <lyn;itnlta at San Dleffo.
SocUon 1, PAQB 1
Muthttr of Pho«nLr barber faints when
stolen goods are found In her borne.
. Section a. FACIE 10
Salvation Army wimun ami grandfather of .
abducted bab* Arrested. SECTION 1-, Page 3
l*» Horrell, ex-convict, Identified as one
of burglars who bound victims.
SECTION 1. Pago 3
Grand Jury ready to Indict Plttsburg banks.
Beotlon 1. PAGE! 1
Sluggish market awaits decision of court In
American Tobacco case. Suction X PAGE 11
Witness In linger case tel of alleged
otter of money by agent of Collier's
Weekly foe mail to testify.
Section 1. PAGE! 1
Sag* millions to be used to curb opera
tions of loon sharks. - 'Section 1, l'.Viiß 1
Coal miners' wage schedule to bo patched
up at once, Section 1, PAGE 1
Simple ceremonies mark funeral of Chief
Justice Brewer. SECTION l. Page 3
Five accused bucketshop men airosted In
New York. SECTION 1. Page 2
Habart I^pion. Kron.-ti avtaior, killed while
maklDf flight In Spain.
Section 1. PAGE) 1
H.iosevelt 1b Rivpn tremendous reception by
theater crowd In Naples.
Section 1, PAGE) 1
Italian police fear Black Hand attack on
Roosevelt, and take great precautions to
guard him. Section 1. PAGH 1
Southern Paclflo wrests Iron nilnen from
oontrol of people. Bectlon 2. FAGE 12
Plnobefl dismissal helps conservation.
Boction 2, PAGE II
Combination Fraction improves in n?w
drift. Section :. TAGK 14
Banta T» lonnwtion with Arizona plp«
line causes much speculation.
Section 2. PAGE 14
Pyramid Oil company in making record for
drllllns; on first deep well on Ventura
county property. Section i, TAOK It
Taft Will Speak in Worcester
After Visit to Aged Aunt
in Milebury
WASHINGTON, April 2.—President
Taft left hero at B:85 this afternoon
for Mllebury and Worcester, Mass.
Tomorrow at Mllebury he will visit
his aged aunt. Miss Delia Torrey, and
in the afternoon will motor to Worces
ter, where ho Is to address a Joint
meeting of the Brotherhoods of Train
Service men.
The president will reach Mllebury
shortly after 9 o'clock and will remain
at Miss Torrey's home until 1 o'clock,
when the motor trip to Worcester
The meeting of the railroad men will
be held In Mechanics hall. At its con
clusion the president will return to
Mllebury for the afternoon. He will
be back In Washlngto nMonday fore
John Loplzlch, president of the In
ternational Savings and Hxehange
bank, reported to the police at an early
hour this morning that ho had been
held up and robbed. He was with Paul
Vupotrlch, 411 Ord street, and the hold
up was carried out by two young men.
Martin Krfstovlch and Louis Valentino
have been arrested on suspicion.
Agent of Collier's Claimed to
Have Offered Money for
Evidence Given That Missing Let
ters Were Found in Box
of Glavis
Cfipeelal to The Hera M.l
WASHINGTON, April 2.—A sen
sation developed In the congres
sional Investigation Into the
Plnohot-Balllnger affair today when H.
K. l/ovo, formerly a special Bgont of
the land office, testified that John W.
Dudley, formerly register of the land
office at Juneau, Alaska, had told him
In Juneau last February that an agent
of Collier's Weekly had Intimated to
him that "It would be worth from
$5000 to $10,000 to him" to come to
Washington to testify.
Ballinger and his attorney seemed to
put great stress on Trove's testimony
and later in tho day tho secretary an
nounced that In the. course of a short
time he would Institute a lawsuit
against Collier's Weekly aa the result
of the publications concerning him ap
pearing in that paper. The complaint
is expected to charge libel and to ask
heavy damages.
Evldentl" the investigating commit
tee was also Impressed by Love's state
ments and it has proposed summoning
Mr. Dudley to Washington to tell what
ho knows. Love was a witness sum
moned by Balllnger, but his startling
statement regarding the alleged offer
of money did,not come out until dur
ing his cross-examination by Attorney
Brandels. .
Pour other wltneses took the tand
for the defense today. Prank L. Spald
lng, former dlßburlng agent in L. R.
Glavis' office at Seattle, was called to
testify that Glavis had tried to Induce
him to cut out of an expense account
an item of $55 for typewriting in Chi
cago a report containing his charges
against Mr. Balllnger ha was prepar
ing for President Taft.
i - Mr, ■ Spaldiiiß admitted • under cross
examination that Glavis had explained
that he Intended to reimburse the gov
ernment, because he wanted for him
self two or three of the copies he had
made. .'■'••..
Miss Ella. Hhartell. a stenographer in
Glavis' office at Seattle, testified she
made for Glavis three copies of the
twenty-four missing letters that were
afterward found, it is alleged, in a box
belonging to Glavis. She identified the
three copies shown.
Miss Shartell was followed on the
stand by George A. Parks, formerly of
Denver, but now attached to the land
office In Seattle. Parks told of having
a search through the federal building
for some field note books Christensen
wanted at Portland.
Assistant Custodian O'Neill of the
federal building accompanied him.
"I looked into a big box which be
longed to Glavis," continued the wit
ness. "One of the lids on top was
loose. I saw what appeared to be a
sleeping bag and a tent and some
books. I satisfied myself that the box
contained the personal effects of Mr.
Glavis anil*l had no right to examine
them. I did not disturb the box or its
contents in any way."
Barrett W. O'Neill, assistant cus
todian of the federal building in Seat
tle, next was called. Ho corroborated
what Parks had said about the search
he had made and then told of the dis
covery of the twenty-four missing let
ters. He said Christensen had applied
to him to make a further search of
Glavis' effects. The witness said ■he
went with Christensen. They opened
the saino box in which Parks had
"I took out the sleeping bag and tent
and then the dictionary; Christensen
reached in and pulled out something.
He said: 'My God, here are those
papers that are wanted by the com
mittee and we have been looking for
them for so long.' He said some copies
of these letters had appeared in Col
lier's and I became Interested at once.
I said. 'Here, I'm up against It. I don't
want to bo drawn into this proposition.'
New Criticism Calls Him 'Shyster'
and Causes Him to Plan
Libel Suits
WASHINGTON, April 2.—"lf they
think they can attack me with Impun
ity, they are mistaken," said Richard
A. Balllnger, secretary of the Interior,
today, referring to the publications
concerning him which are appearing in
Collier's Weekly.
He announced emphatically that he
proposed to "bring them to justice in
duo time."
The statement that he Intended seek
ing redress through the courts was
made in discussing the article in the
current Issue of Collier's, headed "Bal
linger—Shyster," in which the secretary
is accused of an "unpardonable breach
of professional honor" In connection
with a bankruptcy proceeding in the
federal district court In Seattle.
"For the malicious, villainous and un
truthful attacks, of which this Is sim
ply another chapter," he said, "I pro
pose to bring them to Justice.
"Every suggestion they make has
been thoroughly covered by testimony
and orders of the United States district
court for the district of Washington,
northern division, exonerating me from
the slightest suspicion of any lrre»Ur
larity or Impropriety."
S.P. President Evades Direct
Answer Regarding Depot Plans
AR C'ATD 'Z.' f>TAT\OU '
LA "
Differences of Coal Workers and
Operators to Be Patched Up
at Once Is Report
INDIANAPOLIS. April 2.—Advice*
from bituniinousMoal fields received by
Thomas L. Lewis, president of the
United Mine Workers, when he re
turned to organization headquarters
late today, satisfied him, he said, that
suspension of work in the mines pend
ing the signing of a new wage contract
butween miners and operators, would
not be long continued.
"I have not been talking strike in
Illinois," said Mr. Lewis, "and I am
not going to do anything of the sort in
western/and central Pennsylvania next
week. Operators and miners in those
three districts, in Indiana, lowa. Ohio,
western Kentucky and the louthweat
will all be discussing means of settle
ment of the questions between them
next week. The matter will have, to
work itself out, and It will work out
to the end that we will get the de
manded wage increase of 6.55 per ce.nt,
whether on work by the day or the ton.
"In Illinois the southwest and west
ern Pennsylvania, the conferences will
take longer In reaching conclusions
than in the other states, but I cannot
believe there will be a final break.
"If operators of Pennsylvania and
Ohio feared that operators in the non
union districts of West Virginia and
that neighborhood would undersell them
that objection to increasing the wages
of union miners has been swept away
by the news that In practically all of
the non-union coal fields of West Vir
ginia, Maryland and southern Pennsyl
vania operators have come out with a
raise of the wages of their miners.
This is also a plain object lesson that
the union man benefits the non-union
'Send Money or I'll Use Torch
and Dynamite/ Is Warn
ing Sent to Police
SAN DIEGO, April 2.—A letter de
manding that the city pay him any
amount of money It deems reasonable
has been received by the chief of police
from a man who declares he Is the one
who has fired fifteen vacant buildings
In San Diego In the last two months,
Including two churches.
Unless the demand is complied with
by April 15 the writer threatens to
turn his attention to occupied houses,
first tielng a red ribbon on the house
to warn the occupants of their danger.
If this fails to bring the desired result
he states he will dynamite the homei
of the chief of police and the city of
The letter has caused a furore. Most
of the fires started by the firebug were
discovered before much damage was
done, and all efforts to find the Incen
diary have proved futile.
CATANIA, April 2.—A heavy fall of
snow during the nisht mingled with a
fall of stone and cinders poured from
the craters of Mount Etna. The move
ment of the flow of lava was steady
but slower today.
liO^TON. April S Despite all riunoni
that the Frpono, Cal , man purporting
to be Daniel Blake Russell, brotber of
William ('. KusM-ll of Melroite, ami
tlicrn/ore joint heir to the $800,000 Kns
sell estate, now being contented In the
probate court of <am bridge, had been
irientitlod as the long lift ljn.th.-r. no
one of the principle or attorney* In the
rase would make any authoritative
statement to that effect tonight.
The new claimant, who came from
Fresno, where he lived umlrr Ih.- name
of 11. 11. Johnson, was clotti'ted for sev
eral hours today with the attorney* for
the Riihxell eatate, and with hi* own
legal advisers Senator O. W. ("artwrlght
of California and William Odlin of this
city, but the results of the eiaoiinatlon
to which the (aliforniun submitted
were not made public.
Plan Worked Out Which Promises
to Cripple Concerns That
Prey on Poor
[Special to The HeralTl
NEW YORK. April 2.—Mrs. Uuss.ll
Sage has inaugurated a itate-wlde plan
to thwart loan sharks who fatten upon
the necsesities of the poor. She hnF.
returned from her trip across the conti
nent to put into effect measures to save
unfortunates from exactions o£ usur
The Sage millions will capitalize a
chain of model loan establishments
which will advance money to the. poor
on their household goods at a legal rate
of interest.
The plan has been prepared by the,
Sage foundation in co-operation with
Orion H. Cheney, state superintendent
of banks, and awaits only Mrs. Sago's
final approval. This plan, according to
Mr. Cheney, promises great and far
reaching benefits to the poor, and will
be tho means of driving loan sharks
out of business or at least crippling
their power for harm.
VENICE, April 2.—Conductor A. F.
Freeland of the Los Angeles-Pacific
railway flyer today found a sealskin
sack on his car containing jewelry val
ued at more than $1000. On investigat
ing he found the property belonged to
Mrs. E. F. Scott of Ozone avenue.
Mrs. Scott left the valuables on the
car when she alighted at her station
on her return from a trip to Los An
Freeland found the sack on a scat
when his car arrived at the Santa
Monica terminus of his run. On his
way to the city again ho stopped his
car at Ozone avenue., ran up the street
half a block to Mrs. Scott's residence
and delivered the jewelry to her, ro
lieving her anxiety.
MILWAUKEE, April 2--Samuel A.
Cook of Neenah, former convreannan
from the Sixth Wisconsin district, to
day announced himself as a candidate
for ftho United States senate to BUC
n-rd Robert M. LaTollette. He will
shortly state his position on public
SINGLE COPIES: ■B§ n&f8l£ v
Grand Jury to Spring Surprises
Following 'Big Five's'
fAaioclated Pr»»sl
PITTSBURC. April I.— All or the
present and former eouncllmen, known
as the "Big Five," have now told their
stories to the graft Investigating grand
The indictment of six banks, as cor
porations, Mini other startling Sensa
tion! are expected Monday as a*result.
The graft prosecution Is now busily
engaged preparing cases for tho trials
next week.
Charles Stewart today told the whole
truth to the grand jury; Hugh Fergu
son made a complete statement before
the inquisitorial biody; William Brand
is known to have made a full confes
sion, and the bottom has finally fallen
out of the alleged grafters' defense.
The district attorney received a let
ter today from George li. Bailey, now
in Pasadena, former member of com
mon councils, in which he says he
wishes to plead no defense to having
received bribes for his vote.
He declares he received a total of
$181.10 from John Klein for his vote
on ordinances covering street vaca
tions and city depository selections.
Bailey says he will como to Plttsburg
any time he is wanted by the district
Tn the grand Jury's recent present
ments two indictments were returned
against Bailey, but this was after the
letter to the district attorney had been
[Special to The IleraM.)
PASADKNA. April B.—Oeorge Bailey
of this city, who was a member of the
I'ittshurg-Allegheny city council at the
time or' the bribery scandals now being
unearthed, admitted last night to tho
correspondent tor The Herald that he
luis confeued to District Attorney
Blakely of Allegheny county the ac
ceptance of money during his term of
office in 1908. Mr. Bailey said:
"I have confessed to District Attor
ney Blakely that I accepted money in
the palling of the city bank depository
ordinance by the Plttsburg council in
1!IO8. On one occasion 1 received $100
and at another time $81.10. The money
was given to me by John Klein, a iel
low councilman, who acted as a go
between for the interests. I do not
know the persons who furnished him
with the money. I served in the Pitts
burg-Allegheny council from the early
part of 1905 to March 1, 1908, when I
came west. I took the money in an
unguarded moment because it came
easy and I dvi not think of what it
meant. I could have had many more
dollars Just as well, for money was
free and everybody was accepting it.
I have felt guilty ever since, lor I
would not knowingly steal or accept a
bribe. I feel this will cause me to lose
my position here, and I have a wife
and five children to support and not a
cent laid by, but I am not playing for
sympathy. I feel that It is my duty
to assist In exposing the corruption in
public office in PHtsburg. Honestly,
It wan so corrupt that I did not go
near the council meetings the last few
months I was taere."
Harriman Railroad Chief Talks
Reluctantly of Need of
New Depot Here
'Fine,' Says Judge of City as He
Hurries Through Old
Train Shed
((\T ES, I guess you'll get some kfnrt
I of a depot, all right," said
Judge Robert 8. Lovett, presi
dent of the Harrlman railroad system,
shortly after his arrival in Los Angeles
But Just what kind of a depot It- will
be. Judge Lovett smilingly refused to
fay. He wouldn't even promise defi
nitely that a new depot la certain, but
merely stated "it is being considered."
"Are we not to have a union depot.
Judge Lovett?" he was asked by a re
porter for The Herald.
"A union depot?"
Judge Lovett arched his eyebrows as
If he had never heard of such a thing.
"Krl can't tell you. I am unable
to discuss it. We are looking over th»
field very carefully, you see, and It
takes time. I am looking over the
Southwestern lines and there are so
many things demanded throughout the
system that we must go carefully."
Judge Lovett, accompanied by sev
eral high officials of the Harriman sys
tem, arrived on a special train at 3:30
o'clock , yesterday afternoon direct
from Redlands, where he visited Fri
day night with W. H. de Forest and
W. Bayard Cutting, directors of tin
Southern Pacific, who are sojourning
there for the winter. Mr. de Forest
Joined the Lovett party at Redlands
and accompanied the members to Los'
On the way from Redlands the party
stopped over for several hours at Riv
erside, where Judge Lovett and other
members of his party were taken In
automobiles through the orange groves.
His special train also made brief stops
at Col ton and San Bernardino.
From the Arcade depot, where Judge
Lovett's train was side-tracked, the
party was taken in automobiles to the
Hotel Alexandria.
Escorted through the Arcade station,
the railroad king had a good chance to
oßserve its barn-like appearance, as
there was a large crowd in the dilapi
dated structure waiting for trains.
The information bureau in the main,
waiting room had been torn out, and
lumber was scattered about promiscu
ously. Scores of men and women, bur
dened with luggage, were unable to
find seats and were Jammed against
each other. Prospective; passengers
were running to and fro trying to get
accommodations, or to find out some
thing about trains, the whole present
ing a picture of shameful lack of ac
commodations and exemplifying tho
disgraceful conditions which have made
the Southern Pacific station at Los An
geles a proverbial eyesore.
But Judge Lovett did not seem to no
tice the state of affairs in the local •
railroad yards; if he saw it, he paid no
attention to the old frame tire-trap
where passengers are herded into two
murky waiting rooms to get their first
impression of the city. :;: v'.
Judge Lovett hurried immediately to
the automobile which was in waiting
to take him to the Hotel Alexandria.
Accompanying the judge, besides W.
11. do Forrest are R. W. Goelet. a
prominent stockholder in the Union Pa
cific 'and a noted capitalist and club
man of New York; C. C. Stlllman of
New York; Julius Kruttschnitt, vlco
president and director of maintenanco
and ways, of Chicago; H. Neill and L.
H. Cornell, also of Chicago; William
Hood, chief engineer; H. T. Hennessey
and H. G. Jenkins of San Francisco,
and Kpes Randolph, head of the south
western Harriman lines. The entire
party is registered at the Alexandria.
After dinner Judge, Lovett was met
at the hotel by Joseph Scott, who In
vited him to be the guest of honor at a
banquet and reception which the cham
ber has planned to tender him during
bis visit here. Judge Lovett replied
that B. O. M< Cormick, traffic manager
of tho Union Pacific, with headqui" -
ters at Omaha, but who now is in San
Francisco, had made arrangements
here with which he (Judge Lovett) wag
not yet acquainted, and that until Mr,
MeCormick arrives—which will bo
some timo today—ho could not arrange
for the banquet, but assured Mr. Scott
that lifter conferring with Mr. McCor
mick he would be glad to accept tho
Judge Lovott then granted an Inter
view to a reporter for the Herald. « bo
questioned him relative to the much
needed union station.
"Don't you think a union station in
needed here?" Jurist' Lovett was asked.
"Really, X haven't investigated yet,"
he said.
"The matter has been brought to
your attention, however?"
"Yes, I believe there has been some
thing said about it. 1'
"Do you think Los Angeles will get
a. new depot. Judge Lovett?"
"Yes. I guess you'll get some kind of
it depot, all riKht,' he replied, smiling
"But not • union depot?"
"I cannot discuss that Just yet."
"You cannot state whether a uniim
depot i.s likely to tie built or not- that
is, you have not reached any conclu
sion '.'"
"I have not investigated. Really. I
cannot discuss it with you at all,"
(Continued on Face Eleve» v

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