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News of the Courts NEW LICENSE LAW AGAIN ENJOINED Temporary Order Halting Tax on Banks Follows Filing of Suit DISCRIMINATION IS ALLEGED Financial Institutions Make Sec ond Attack on City Ordinance A temporary injunction preventing the operation of the new city tax and license law was granted yesterday by Judge Bordwell, presiding judge of the Los Angeles superior court, upon the filing of a suit by the Southern Trust company, the Security Savings bank, the German American Savings bank and the Los Angeles Trust and Sav ings bank. The action filed is directed against the city as a municipal body, Mayor Alexander, the members of the city council, A. Galloway, chief of police; H. J. Lelande, city clerk, and Clarence M. Taggart, city t»x collector. It Is No. 2 in a series of suits filed for the same reason. No. 1 was won by the banks and then tho city officials, under date of August 24, amended the or dinance which had lost In the superior court, and the second suit is the result. The allegation, in principal, is that the ordinance, which is known as No. 20.810, new series, is discriminatory. The de fendants assert that the state laws differentiate between a straight bank- Ing business and that which depends upon loans and discounts which do not form an entirely legitimate form of financiering. The provision of the ordinance spe cifically attacked is that "for every person, firm or corporation carrying on the business of banking a monthly license of 1% cents for each $1000 of the total loans and discounts" shall be paid. The complaint Is of considerable length and of interest especially to bankers. It affects citizens only as it affects the city's revenues. Judge Bordwell in granting the tem porary injunction ordered that the re turn of the citation against the city's officials whereby they must show cause why the restraining order shall not bo made permanent Is returnable October 24. WOMAN CLAIMS DETENTION IN JAIL ENDANGERS LIFE Mrs. Gertrude A. Driggs Asks Admission to Bail Alleging that her heart beats 120 times to the minute and that the or gan is enlarged to twice its natural size, Mrs. Gertrude A. I>riggs yester day, through her attorney, Co! Tom | Johnson, made an appeal to Judge j Willis of the criminal department of j the superior court for admission to j bail pending the result of her appeal j to the district court of appeal from a decision in the superior court by w:hich she is required to serve five years in the state penitentiary. Recently Mrs. Driggs asked for bail, j pending her appeal, on the ground that both her mental and physical health were impaired as the result of being detained in the county jail, | where a great deal of repairing was being done. Judge Davis denied her request. Now it is asserted that she Is not only undergoing impairment of health, but that her very life is endangered by detention, her heart being badly affected and her general condition such that though she is only 60 years old, she looks as if beyond the stage of three score years and ten. Mrs. Driggs has been in the su perior court for many months, being accused of forging the name of John J. Charnock, a wealthy rancher of Palms, to a lease of 137 acres, with an option to purchase at a low figure She finally was convicted. Judge Willis yesterday said that he would take the case under submis sion, giving his decision either this afternoon or Thursday morning. SLAIN LAWYER'S ESTATE BEING SETTLED BY COURT Rales of personal property in the es tate of O. P. Widaman, who was shot July 23 at Artesia by Frank M. Bell, were ordered yesterday in department two of the superior court, the amount being approximately $60U0, and the date of the sale yet to be set. The reason lor the ordering rf the sales is the fact that there are claims aggregating $1100 against the estate. Forty acres of land at Azusa, upon which tlnre Is a mortgage of $6500, •were Bet aside as a homestead for Mrs. "Widaman. The entire estate !<;i by the. dead man Is valued at $34,000, con sisting mostly of jealty and bonds. COURT DEFERS HEARING ON POSTOFFICE CHARGE Another continuance was granted yesterday in the cases of Fred Thomp son, an attorney, and his wife, Etta SI, Thompson, who are charged jointly in Police Judge Chambers' court with re ceiving stolen property. Attorneys (or Thompson stated that they were not ready to proceed with the case. Thompson and his wife are accused nf having received $ir,,000 from Orlando F. Altorre, a postoffice clerk who was arrested by the federal authorities of this city on a charge of stealing that amount of money from the local post office. Roth are at liberty under heavy bond. Their preliminary hearing prob ably will be held October 26. DIVORCE SUITS FILED Actions for divorce filed yesterday Jn the superior court were those of Agnes Beardsley against A. IT. B Bley, Carrie Fisher Carr against Theo dore Carr, Matt Lobue against Stella Tiobue, Frank Sullivan against Lotta Sullivan, Margaret Graham m I "William Graham, Lillo Keller against Mona Keller, William Dennleon against X/uey Dennlson, V;o!e> Maud Lafferty against William Marshall Lafterty, Mary Livingstone against Rod' rii h Livingstone and L. Ethel Moor© •gainst J. W. Moore. TAX COLLECTOR IS READY FOR ANNUAL PAYMENTS Eighteen Rate Payers Wait for County Doors to Open In the office of the county tax col lector, W. O. Welch, at 121 North Spring street, there was unusual busi ness yesterday, caused by the fact that the taxes for the levy of 1910 and 1911 became due. While the business was good from the standpoint of tak ing in the coin of the republic, there was no excessive rush, as the taxes for the first installment are not de linquent until the last Monday in No vember of this year and the second in stallment is not due before March of 1911. The doors of the tax collector's of fice were open at 8 o'clock and eighteen persons were in line to pay their taxes. William P, McCann was the first to hand his cash over to the county. The amount was $17.41, in full for the com ing year, and being for the levy on the property at ISO South Winona bou levard. Many taxpayers, as usual, did not call in person, and will not do so, but ■will pay their financial respects to tho county by mail in the form of checks. WRONGFULLY ACCUSED HUSBAND GETS DIVORCE Wife Calls Hyams 'Drunk—'Em ployer Testifies to 8 Years' Work with 2 Weeks Off Harry D. Hyams, a tailor, yesterday was given a divorce from Sarah C. Hyams, who sued him on the ground that he was habitually Intoxicated, which caused her such acute mental anguish that he was guilty of ex treme cruelty to her. Hyams In a cross-complaint asserted that by accusing him as she had his wife had been guilty of extreme cruel ty to him, and Judge Hutton of the superior court, before whom the case was heard, decided that the husband was right. George Goldsmith, husband to Lil lian Burkhardt, the actress, who is an employing tailor, declared that in the eight years Hyams had worked for him he had never seen him intoxicated. He also said the husband is a remark ably steady man, and in the eight years mentioned has laid off only for two weeks. Part of that lay-off was for a vacation, and another part was to afford him a brief honeymoon when lie was married two and a half years ago. The employer further declared that Hyams earned only $18.75 a week. Judge Hutton said that Mrs. Hyams had accused her husband of being a common "drunk," and said that any husband with a wife who would make such an accusation, considering that the man had worked eight years with only two weeks' lay-off, deserved the divorce. And he got it. Gesner Williams, attorney, appeared for Hyams. JUDGE WILLIS DEALS WITH VARIOUS CRIMES Four alleged burglars received offi cial attention yesterday from Judge I Willis of the criminal department of I the superior court. They were Jose ■ Rodriguez, Luther Bullock, Robert Mclver and John Jones. Mclver will be sentenced today, and the cases of Rodriguez, Bullock and Jones were continued until October 13, when they will plead. In the same court H. M. Graham, accused of a felony, pleaded not guilty, and his case was postponed until Oc tober 13, when his trial will be set. Lloyd Coleman, found guilty of is suing a worthless check, was ordered returned to the reform school at Whit tler, of which he was formerly an in mate. Braulio Mena, who committed petty larceny when he had to his discredit a former conviction on the same charge, the double crime constituting a felony, was sentenced to serve one year in the penitentiary at Folsom. Severo Landin, similarly charged, will be sentenced today. AUTO COLLISION VICTIM ASKS $5260 DAMAGES Asserting that he was permanently crippled In a collision between a wagon occupied by himself and an automo bile driven by the Batchelder Bros.l company and others in Sixteenth street September L' 6, Jacob Raynes yesterday filed in the superior court a suit for damages of $5260 and costs, as well as further relief the court may see tit to order in his behalf. Raynes claims that he had a lighted lantern on his wagon, and that the automobile of the defendants was un lighted, despite the fact that it was night when the collision is said to have occurred. JASKS $9000 DAMAGES FOR BEING BITTEN BY DOG Maurice F. Abel, through his guar dian, Harry Abel, yesterday filed in the superior court, a suit for $9000 damages against Giovanni Pluma, Rose Piuma, his wife, J. M. Segale, Rose Segale, his wife, and several other ! i i and Roes and Mops, asserting thai while he was delivering news papers November 7, 1909, they invited him onto their property where he was bitten on the leg and permanently dis abled bra dog; which they knew to be vleiuus. ASKS SEPARATE MAINTENANCE Mrs. Antoinette E. Kenyon of Saw telle yesterday filed in the superior court a suit for separate malntain ance against Clarence A. Kenyen, her husband, wh >. she alleges, deserted her and their 16 year-old daughter, April 24, 1010. she declares that her hus band earns $100 a month and she wants one-half of it. ASKS ANNULMENT OF MARRIAGE Alleging thai he had another wife when he married her February 25, 1910, Anne M. Bl hop filed i suit in the su perior court yesterday for tho annul ment of her marriage to Herbert K. Wiley. NEW INCORPORATIONS Business Ser\ ici company—A. L. Em bereon, Avon Brown and B. E Hul bert, directors. Capital stock, $10,000; subscribed, ■?%"". JAPS ORGANIZE LEAGUE A new league has been formed and I? i (imposed nf six trams, all of which aro Japanese, the San Shu, N'iinka, Nippon, Bakura, Asahi, and Hayato. LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 11, 1910. Municipal Affairs DETECTIVE TALAMANTES FACES GRAVE CHARGE Mexican Accuses Officer of Ask ing $50 for Return of Kidnaped Girl Charges filed with the police com mission by Apollnar Cuevas against F. J. Talamantes accuse him of a grave crime, and he Is to be tried be- fore the police commission October 24. If tho charges are proved Talamantes will be removed from the service and probably criminal action will be brought against him in the courts Cuevas charges that on the night of August 16 three Mexicans kidnaped his 18-year-Old daughter from their home at 1218 Mateo street. He declared Talarrtantes saw him a few days after the kidnaping, and stated that he knew where the girl was and could return her to her home for $50. Cuevaa says that Talamantes went to his home a few days after the in terview and told his wife practically the same thing, and when the dis tracted mother asked for some word of her missing daughter Talamantes refused to disclose her whereabouts until the $50 was forthcoming. Talamantes has been a detective for many years, but he was recently re duced to the ranks by the police com mission, and detailed to walk a beat. As he was regulnrly a detective un der civil service, the police commission said he could not be reduced without a trial before the police commission. The chief restored him to duty as de tective, but immediately suspended him until the charges against him are settled. ASK CITY TO DECLARE FRANCHISE FOR SALE A petition bearing a large number of signatures that was filed yester day for the consideration of the coun cil protests against declaring Jefferson street a boulevard and asks that the council advertise for sale the fran chise desired by the Los Angeles rail way. Jefferson street was intended to be a part of the cross-town car line, for which the Los Angeles railway had asked a franchise, but several prop erty owners petitioned the council to make Jefferson a boulevard and pre vent the car tracks. The petition filed I yesterday has a larger number of sig natures than the one asking for the boulevard. CHARGED WITH PERMITTING 'CRAP SHOOTING' IN CAFE A. J. Barnes, proprietor of the Rainier cafe, was cited to appear be fore the police commission at its next meeting and show cause why his per mit should not be revoked. Several persons were arrested in his restaurant recently for "shooting craps" with dice made of lumps of sugar, and the com mission considercs this an Improper way to conduct a restaurant with a liquor permit. Henry Cook, who conducts a Baloon at Washington and Main streets, was ordered to appear before the commis sion and show why his permit should not be revoked. His permit calls for 1543 South Main street, but he has been selling his goods at 1841. As his place is outside the zone the commis sion Is not likely to be lenient with him. CHARGES AGAINST LICENSE INSPECTOR ARE DISMISSED The police commission last night dis missed the charges preferred against H. L. Varey, police license inspector, by D. F. Hogan, manager of the West lake stables. Hogan accuses Varey of arresting him while he was attending a funeral at St. Vibiana'i cathedral be cause he did not have a number painted on one of his carriages. The ordinance no longer requires these numbers to be painted on the lamps, but the present ordinance was hastily amended by the council and this par ticular provision overlooked. Hogan has brought a civi; suit against Varey in the superior court for false arrest, and the commission de cidi d to let the court settle the whole matter. JAPANESE WILL PREPARE PLANS FOR PARK GARDEN Two Japanese gardeners have been authorized by the park eommis.sion to select a L-ite in one of the parks for a Japanese garden similar to the one in Golden Gate park in San Francisco. The commission expects to place the garden In Sycamore park. M. Hagiwara and T. Kato are the Japanese who have been selected to make tentative plans for the garden. Hagiwara laU out the garden In the northern city. CLAIM ROAD EXCEEDS RIGHTS Stop the Los Angeles-Pacific from using lots at Sixteenth and Pacific avenue for a freight yard, and require the railroad to securo a franchise for ita spurs on Pacific avenue, is tho de mand made upon the council by prop erty owners on Sixteenth street. They allege the railroad has no right to use the lots for a freight yard, and that it has no franchise for the spur tracks. APPOINT 24 PATROLMEN Only twenty-four patrolmen were ap pointed by the police commission last night, although then, are 100 vacancies and the commission would be glad to get the men. Those appointed last night were only emergency men, for the civil service eligible list is exhausted and the applicants who wish to take the examination are being pressed into service. The examination for patrol men will be held October 13. SPUR TRACK PROTEST UPHELD Because of the almost unanimous protest from affected property owners, the legislation committee of the coun cil will deny the application of the San Pedro Lumber company for a gpur track in Vermont avenue at Six ty-second street. The board of pub lic utilities had reported favorably on this Hpur. ROBINSON WINS FROM DORSEY SCHENBCTADT, N. V., Oct. 10.—Bub blei Robinson, the i,oh Angeles color ed lightweight, won handily from Bant Dorgey of Albany, In ton rounds to- 1 night. PUPILS' HOSPITAL MAY BE EQUIPPED Parent-Teachers' Association Re quests School Board to Es tablish Institution GARBAGE PLANT OBJECTIONS Fund Will Be Used to Beautify the Grounds and Encourage Nature Study Because of the fact that many chil dren In the more congested portions of the city, are in need of medical at tention which their parents cannot provide, a committee from the Parent- Teacher associations of Los Angeles, headed by Mrs. Chalmers Smith, ap peared before the board of education at its fortnightly meeting last even ing to endeavor to interest the board in the plan of providing a hospital near the present children's hospital where such cases may be treated. It is the plan of the association to have this hospital supplied by the city in so far as lighting, heating and sanitary equipment are concerned, and the proposition met with favor from the board. It is believed that the med ical profession throughout the city will volunteer its services. The South ern California Dentists' association has already stated that it would main tain a branch in the now institution and look after the teeth of the poorer school children. It Is planned to make the Institution, In a measure, self-supporting, those receiving medical or surgical services paying as much as they can for the same. The only difference from a reg ular hospital will He in the fact that the new institution will render serv ices to the children which they can not secure from regular hospitals be cause of the cost. BOARD FAVORS PROPOSAL The board referred the matter to the bijilding committee with power to act, giving it permission to move three buildings, which are not in use at present, to the site selected by the as sociation for a hospital or medical station. Charles Alexander, city garbage col lector, seems doomed to find no place i where he can carry out his contract with the city. Residents in the neigh borhood of the new Marengo Heights grammar school on the Covina car line appeared before the board and asked it to use its Influence' with the ■ city council in preventing Alexander from building a loading plant for gar bage in that vicinity. The protesting ones seemed to have no positive knowledge as to Just where the plant was to be located, but maintained that it was somewhere in the vicinity of the school. The board appointed Superintendent Francis and Members Page and Sted dom to appear before the council at » o'clock this morning and protest against the establishment of the plant anywhere near the school building. GROUNDS TO BE ADORNED The board, after an argument be tween Acting Chairman Franks and several members, which was a little warm at times, approved a recom mendation of Superintendent Francis setting aside $6000 for use In beauti fying the common school grounds throughout the city, and also in bring ing up to standard the subject of na ture study in the schools. Mr. Francis 1 report brought out the fact that this branch has been rather neglected in the past. A mass of business relating to fin ishing up the contracts on the different buildings throughout the city in get ting them ready for the opening of school was transacted,' and the fol lowing Courses of study for teachers, with the professors assigned to con duct them, was passed: Monday—Dr. Laura B. Bennett, per sonal hygiene and physiology; J. R. Guinn, local history. Tuesday— Stephen L. Miller, econom ic Interpretation of history; J. H. Francis, school administration; F. E. Beckman, beginning Spanish; Mrs. Mark W. Hammond, folk songs, mu sic and dancing for kindergartens; Mrs. Gertrude B. Parsons, music (Polytechnic high school). Wednesday— Albert E. Wilson, advanced German; Rockwell D. Hunt, early California history; Miss Ida Leonard, education of the voice. Thursday— Buchner, be ginning German; Miss Ida Leonard, education of the voice; Clayton F. Palmer, illustrative drawing. Friday—Dr. N. L. Gardner, seventh and eighth grade agriculture (Poly technic high school); Dr. Laura B. Bennett, personal hygiene and phys iology. BOWLING SCORES Ivast night on the Grand alleys in the Southern California Bowling association the Buiheyes took three straight from the Brunswicks. Conroy of the Buckeyes had high game and Blumo of the same team had high average. Scores: UUCKBYES 1. 2. 3. Ttl. Avg. Lanz 193 131 134 458 152 Melster 100 ISB 179 517 172 Herriman 156 -'09 195 560 186 Illume 181 101 240 5!,2 191 Conroy 171 -'42 142 555 185 851 931 990 2672 BRUNSWICKS 1. 2. 3. Ttl. Avg. Connors 153 134 155 442 147 Harding 144 193 Iti7 604 l&S Hobgood 149 171 143 469 106 Mrs Scott 113 153 181 417 149 Stratton - 188 182 111) 52.9 176 747 833 801 2391 On Slauson alloys last night in the Com mercial league Woodlll & Hulse took four out of five games. La Spada had high game and Meyers high average. Scores: WOODIL.L, & HUI^SE Connover 178 149 124 181 189 821 164 Meyers 160 170 183 148 193 863 172 HOOP 180 148 156 151 157 792 168 518 476 463 480 639 2476 BARKER BROS. I, Spada 147 298 155 135 154 790 159 Chambers 138 104 136 147 140 671 134 )j,.,. a0 n 130 141 177 165 173 786 157 415 453 468 447 473 2256 Jevnes took four out of five (james from the Harris & Frank. Bishop had high game and Davis hlah average. Scores: HARRIS ■£ FRANK Cramer 112 180 139 109 130 670 134 Oreenbaum, . ..148 161 170 ISO 163 822 liii Davis 168 167 205 148 182 BGB 173 428 SOS 514 435 475 2360 JEVNES Walsh 143 163 169 143 176 794 158 Bishop 139 170 215 147 167 838 167 3h ields 169 163 153 146 169 800 160 451 49« (37 436 512 2432 Investigate! Botfn49v6^^^lisoiiPWXf CiYti ■fTW.TVrfAfPT*"'* JUST THINK—AII Sizes Up to 54 in Harvest Sale of Suits $19.50 The wonderful size range is only one of the features of this notable sale of /^^o^3 Suits, but it is one worthy of consideration to stout women. Also consider ''^^ffiS^L that many of the latest Fall models are represented, although you will find Bgg-sfe^^ some odd suits made of summer woolens. ■^Sr' v'sfcsPr Materials take in cheviots, French serges, basket weaves, mannish mixtures and rough yy^F^ weaves. Just about any of the latest brown shades, grays and greens; black as well. Bear 'Mil In mind that there are values from $19.60 to $37.60. Your opportunity today In the Fall J*jfl&jl? T?2?m*. Merchandising Harvest at $19.50. J^T^/^/fM $12.50 to $16.50 New £117* -l^li» WM/fiw^ Tailored Suits . . . . . $11. ID iWPiI In proportion from the value-giving standpoint to the sis. "S/&BS^ /|il?9:ll^lPiH§^\ $19.50 sale, comes this lot of tailored suits at '$11.75. *zmJ%&^ /"NA i ;0i Hi Styles are exceedingly attractive—cheviots, serges and /^^^M?/>\ W%\. ■It I*4 Wl mixtures that reveal the latest weaves. Coats are satin M.§Ssy7 V I \®i '^WlJm lined; skirts pleated. Tuesday, $11.75. Second Floor. /Jlvpf&i \£f J^ :lwW $5.00 to $7.50 Silk and d* o Qft pi I / WKiWWmm^ Net Waists . .1 . ." . . . . •pO.*/.i* .\\ 1 ilfV WMwß*' Clever, catchy styles that women would eagerly buy at regular KB | /I, 1 / / II Js! ■'MM \ prices. Materials comprise taffetas, messaline and lace nets in a VI 9 | J'lJyXl J \m\ % ./f/W, variety of colors. Think of such excellent values at the begin- I M trM^m' \\'>"\ ''//}//// nlng of the season at $3.95. Second Floor. , . « i ; Kji3p I' 1; '.) % WiW omens Corset . Covers |JjJ|j imfm Specially Priced at 25c Ipi |l|| In fact, they are the equal of many 39c lines. The deep yokes I !. '■■'■■' ft/) are tastefully trimmed with lace beading and ribbon. An op- I ! ' zQ' i 'd\ portunity worth while to buy these garments at 25c. || I: ; *j^[J|' omens Muslin Gowns i • i ; Priced at £-•* U\ $ Mrs. Craig ' Priced at 50c 1 1 . ; | Is Not a detail of workmanship has been sllghted-ln fact they are better (JJjjv.l j^A Demonstrating than ordinary 50c lines. High or V-shape neck; trimmed with embroid- remonstrating cry, insertion or tucks. Second Floor. Jp New Corsets Children's 1 ELs% Children's d* -p tf f\ Thoso words have as much slgnlfl _ " I Si .II: ** el's 7~)»-/»«o/7<j*IJ JL 9%J\J cance to Los Angeles women who Rompers . . . '**•■'*•' $i.ttz uresses^ ■ nre acqualntod witn he expert .. ,i » To j d nf _ioi n v,i,,a nr ton mntMiil' knowledge of this famous Corset- Made with turnover collars and bolt. Made of plain blue or tan material, fere THmmPd with white tape. Very ef- trimmed with sailor collar and large The merits of Nemo Corsets Is the Trimmed nun wnra iape. , .... c i c*„ ii VMr , mam topic of this demonstration, fectlve and practical styles for pearl buttons. Sizes 6to 14 years. wh , ch you should no( fan tQ attend romping children. These pretty little wash dresses $1.50. Private fitting rooms, 2nd floor. , LANG SENDS WORD FROM EQUATORIAL JUNGLE National Museum Hears from Ex pedition to World's Most Inaccessible Spot NEW YORK, Oct. 10.—The American Museum of Natural history has Just received news of the safety and success of Its Congo expedition, which has been in the jungles of Equatorial Af rica since June, 1909. under the leader ship of Prof. Herbert Lang. The re port received was sent June 30 from Avakubi, in the Hautltura, which ex plorers call "the most inaccessible spot in the world." As an illustration of its inaccessibility, they report "it was only a few days ago that we receiyea the Information of the discovery of the north pole by Cook." The expedition, which is searching for specimens to complete the museum's collections, thus far has secured IJOO mammals, 1500 birds and several thou sand specimens of small fauna, besides a unique ethnological collection of 700 SPThe"trlp is unique in that the Belgian government has co-operated with the museum in financing the work. In re turn for the expense of transportation furnished by the Belgian government the expedition is to give to the Eernuren museum, in Belgium, certain zoological specimens lacking there Ihe museum's share of expense is being borne by a group of wealthy New YoTkers, including .1. P. Morgan jr., William K. Vanderbilt, Robert K. Goe let and William Rockefeller. PORTUGUESE SHOW ANIMUS TO MONKS AND NUNS Revolutionary Leaders Have Problems to Quiet Mobs LISBON, Oct. 10.-The revolutionary leaders, having overthrown the mon archy are now confronted with the Scarcely less serious task of putting an end to excesses on the part of the rougher element of their followers who having had a taste of mob rule, are prone to continue laylessness for UTh°e Wdec?£"of summary banishment for the religious orders gave excuse for brutal outrages against the clergy. The provisional government has now recognized the seriousness of the situa tion and today the police adopted se vere measures* to prevent the popula tion sacking the religious establish ments and to check the aemoWtion against the religionists pending the r «pul«ion. Reports that the clericals were carrying on a guerrilla warfjie from the windows of their establish ments inflamed the public reaontment against the religionists many of whom were chased from their churches and COThe n mob which battered down the doors of the convent in the Rua do Quelhas was led by fanatics and a gang of ruffians who seized the oc casion to destroy everything in sight, images and statues were wrenched from niches in the chapel, altars were wrecked, furniture broken and. sacred vestments were carried oft by the "Later the police recovered the greater cart of the vestments. Tne district In which are located the Santos church and the French le cation was startled by the crack of rifles and at once a report was circu ited that the religionists were firing from the windows of the church The crowd nocked to the scene, but the military arrived in time to protect the church and the legation from possible violence. Arrests of disguised and fleeing reltgioulsts continued today. The discovery of secret subterranean tunnels at the monasteries sat alloat rumors that many monks were still hiding underground awaiting a favor able opportunity to emerge and con tinue the tight against the new regime. To satisfy the crowd the militia In itiated eubterrane^i explorations, and In one instance went so far as to dig a trench to locate the supposed tun nel. As was the case at the time of the Barcelona riots, the popular feeling seems to be restricted to the monks and nuns and does not manifest it self toward the secular clergy. Throughout Sunday the city was in festival garb. Thousands came In from the country districts and visited the scenes of the recent fighting. They wore medals in the form of Republican emblems and carried Improvised Re publican flags. The bands played the Republican hymn and the artillery fired salvos in honor of the members of the ministry and other leaders of the revolutionary committee. PARROTS CAUSE ALARM TO HORSE ON STEAMER Macaw and Mate Leave Cage; One Attacks Steward NEW YORK, Oct. 10.—Ninety-four passengers came in from Panama and Jamaica on board the Zacapa of the United Fruit company's line, three of them being a horse and two parrots. And these three were the liveliest of all—so lively, in fact, that not a few of the other ninety-one were glad to reach the end of their trip. Jack, the horse, is a Chilian animal, brought Here by Paul S. Brlcson of this city. The parrots belonged to Kaoul Espinosa of Colon, who brought them to present to Miss Hildreth, a daughter of Walter Hildreth of the Hotel Breslln. Espinosa is on his way to Port Deposit, Md., to attend col- lege. One of the parrots la of the macaw variety. Last Thursday night It broke out of Its cage, taking the other par rot with it. They made their way to the after deck, where Jack was estab lished in a specially constructed stall which allowed him to move back and forth six or eight feet. According to William Watson, a steward, he found the macaw sitting at the front of Jack's stall, while its mate sat at the rear. First the green parrot would shout "gid ap" in Span ish, sending Jack plunging forward. Then the nAcaw would yell "whoa and "back up," causing the horse to put on brakes and start backward. "They had Jack going back and forth like a Jig saw," Watson said. "By the time I got there he had kicked out the baseboards both in back and in front A minute more and he would have broken out altogether, and the parrots probably would have backed him into the cabin." As proof of his story, Watson held up a bandaged hand. "When I grabbed the macaw," he said, "he put up such a fight that he nearly cut my hand into ribbons. If they are looking for a challenger for 'Jack,' Johnson they'd better sign up the macaw." MAN WHO 'COULDN'T MAKE HIS EYES BEHAVE' WEDS NEW YORK, Oct. 10.—M. Sidney Magnus, the man who couldn't make his eyes behave at the annual Fourth of July Inspection of the Maywood, n. J., volunteer fire department, and thereby offended Mayor R. J. Davios, was married here yesterday afternoon to Mrs. Jeanne Blumenthal, a wealthy widow of Maywood. The marriage followed by one day the attainment of his majority by Mrs. Rlumenthal's son. A provision In the will of her former husband stated that she could not remarry, without for feiting all Interest In his estate, until their son was 21 years old. Magnus Is one of the most popular men in the aristocratic and exclusive Jersey suburb. He was an officer in t)n> Honorable Artillery company of London, which at the time of thu dia mond Jubilee of Queen Victoria con stituted a part of her guard of honor. Since living in Maywood ho has been a member of the Peerless Hose company, a silk stocking volunteer lire fighting organization. At the an nual parade and inspection on July 4, Magnus turned Ms head to the right and smiled as the mayor and his es cort came down the line. This the mayor took to mean a personal af front and tiled charges against Mag nus. Magnus was duly and solemnly tried before the three members of the fire committee and every mole citizen of Maywood. The committee could not decide whether Mag-nus was guilty of intentional discourtesy to the mayor, but the angry suburbanites demanded that Magnus be exonerated. The in cident was closed when Mayor Davle3 withdrew his charges. ATTELL AND WHITE DRAW"" WINNIPEG, Oct. 10—Abe Attell, featherweight champion, and Jack White of Chicago fought fifteen snappy rounds to a draw here tonight. Attell began to warm up in tfre thirteenth and had White Mazed. In the fourth round White got In eleven good body blows, and It looked as though he could get a knockout at any moment. However, in the llfth Attell came back strong and put it all ovnr White. 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