Part ll— Pages 9 to 16
MRS. KRAUSS ASKS
Postpone Hearing of Woman Ac
cused of Shooting Mining
Man to Oct. 25
SUFFERS NERVOUS COLLAPSE
Prisoner Says She Is Physically
Unable to Stand Ordeal
' 'of a Trial
Dressed in a tailor made suit of
pearl gray, with gray suede pumps and
a turban to match, Mrs. Daisy Turney
Krauss appeared before Police Judge
Williams yesterday afternoon for her
preliminary hearing on a charge of
assault with a deadly weapon with In
tent to commit murder. On her dec
laration that she was physically un
able to go through the trying ordeal
of a hearing, the case was continued to
October 25 at 10 o'clock, in the Uni
versity police court.
Mrs. Krauss, who is the niece of
Governor Pete Turney of Tennessee
and former wife of Dr. William Krauss,
a noted bacteriologist of Memphis,
Term., ls accused of shooting Franklin
H. Griffith, a mining man of this city,
In his offices in the Story building on
the morning of September 12. Grif
fith was shot through; the arm and
quickly recovered from his injuries.
Mrs. Krauss has been in the ■ city
Jail since her arrest the" day of the
shooting, being unable to furnish $3000
cash bail. For several days police sur
geons from the receiving hospital have
been attending her. ' They announced
preceding the hearing yesterday that
she was unable to go through the or
deal and that she was suffering from
a nervous collapse. She appeared In
court in answer to a summons but re
mained there only a few minutes and
then hurried back over the "bridge of
sighs" to the matron's department of
the Jail. She was accompanied by
>' WI-I. PItODTCE __T_TKR_ •
Fred K. Spring and George M. Har
ker have been retained as her counsel
and appeared ln court yesterday. They
announced they would consume an en
tire day with the defense, while Deputy
District Attorney Arthur Veitch, who
Is prosecuting the case, stated that the
people have several hundred ' letters
which they Intend to Introduce ln evi
From all indications, the life of Mrs.
Krauss before she met Griffith, as well
as her movements after th< y were in
troduced at the Angelus hotel a year
ago, will be revealed. Also the alleged
blackmailing schemes of Mrs. Krauss
will be aired.
Griffith sat in one corner of the court
room, surrounded by business associ
ates, while Mrs. Krauss took a seat at
the attorneys' table near the door lead
ing back into the jail.
Countess Aurolia Bethlen, a Hungari
an exponent of Bahaism, visited Mrs.
Krauss in the city Jail before she went
Into court. She did not go Into court,
however.. ■ _-
CHURCHES WANT TO CLOSE
POSTOFFICE ON SUNDAY
Department Will Issue Order at
A campaign to close the postofflees
all over the country on Sunday, which
was started in New York some time
ago by the Lord's Day alliance, will be
launched in Los Angeles Sunday,
v-hen Charles Edward Locke, pastor
of the First Methodist church, will de
liver a sermon on "The American Sun
day." Mr. Locke will read a' com
munication from the postmaster gen
eral, stating that where th. inhabi
tants of a city petition for it, an or
der will be Issued closing the office
of that city. '
.. It Is stated that by closing the office
more than 600 men would be given a
day of rest, of which they are now de
prived, and that other cities, Colora
do Springs being cited as an example,
have a Sunday closing postoffice with
no 111 results to the business of that
city. . -.':.'
The movement may be taken up by
the qhurch federation and the minis
ters', association. ° ->:%\>"
SUPREME COURT ALLOWS
JUDGE EXTEND PROBATION
The state! supreme court handed
down an opinion yesterday holding
that a superior judge may extend the
time of probation of a defendant for
the violation of his parole. -,
The opinion came with the denying
of a writ of habeas corpus ln the case
of J. M. Slzelove. Sizelove was placed
on -. probation for two years for bur
glary, but : before that . time expired
was . arrested for violating his parole.
The judge extended his probation two
years and he was again arrested for
the same, offence.
The writ was demanded by Slzelove's
attorneys on the ground that the su
perior judge lost control of the case
after the expiration •of the first two
years. The writ was denied. * ■
HOLDUP MAN SCARED OFF
BY WOMAN'S SCREAMS
With > the command, "give me your
pocketbook," an , unidentified- man
reached for the pocketbook of a wom
an, who later ' refused to divulge her
name, at Second , street and Grand
avenue last night, but the attempt at
robbery i, was ■ frustrated by ' the , wom
an's screams., The holdup ran with
out securing the pocketbook.
When officers were called ■ to the
scene, " the woman described her as
sailant, but withheld her name. She
was certain ' that he ■ had -no weapon.
GARBAGE YIELDS HUMAN HAND
SAN FRANCISCO, \ Oct. \ 13.—1n" un
loading a wagon at the city crematory
today, ■ a scavenger , found a human
hand. Police are ' Investigating. , ?$%%
, It's —• c-" <to secure i a bargain In a tut«
automobile, through - want advertising, . aa It
_Md to be—and at-' -»-to , ascura a ■ bora*
and carrtaga. r .,--•.;.-..'.
WEALTHY MINING MAN
AND WOMAN CHARGED
WITH SHOOTING HIM
_________ W f*' ___■__■ ___l%
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ABOVE—FRAN-XIN H. GRIFFITH. BELOW—MRS. DAISY TURNEY KRAUSS.
GIRL DENIES INTENT
TO SHOOT MILLIONAIRE
'I Love Him Too Much to Have
Pulled Trigger,' Cries
Miss Gibson in Jail
With quivering lips and tear-glisten
ing eyes, Miss Julia Ward Gibson, held
ln the county jail in default of $3000
bail on a , charge of assault with - a
deadly weapon on' A. D. ' Myers, mil
lionaire mining man, related her trou
bles yesterday and told how, * when all
pleadings and arguments . had failed,
ehe drew a revolver in Myers' home at
Long Beach Wednesday night. She
denied any Intent to shoot Myers.
No sooner; had Miss Gibson entered
the visitors' room in the county jail
than she burst Into tears. Between
sobs and in a brave attempt .to re
strain her tears, she said:
,"I love him . too much to have ever
pulled the trigger. He knows '• it and
they all know it.
"It Is awfully hard to hear a man
that | you love, one who ■ has promised
to make you happy with marriage, say
that he intends ■to marry . another the
next day. That kind .of talk hurts.
He thinks that it is a matter of money
with me, but it is not so; I love him."
Miss Gibson obtained a marriage li
cense to marry Alva De Witte Myers
before she went ■ to the Myers home.
The •■ license gives her age •as 27 and
Myers' as 4*. > ' , ,- .
The trouble- between the " two was
flrst I brought 'to the attention ' of the
public in February, when Miss Gibson
filed • a suit '•■ for $50,000 damages for
alleged breach of promise. .-..
• The preliminary hearing of Miss Gib
son l will Ibe held this morning In Jus
tice S.H. Underwood's court at Long
Beach. Doubt ls '' expressed '' by ,'. some
that the .assault charge can •be sus
tained, although Miss Gibson displayed
a weapon. .' , t
Fund for the Explosion Sufferers
Los Angeles has adopted the widows and orphans of the men who met
their death in the explosion that destroyed the Times office, and a generous
response has been the answer to the public appeal for a fund to aid the
stricken families. Contributions are being received by the various banks
and newspapers of the city and the lists will be kept open until after the
big benefit performance next week.- The need of these families and their
sad plight have struck homo to the hearts of thousands of those more for
tunate and the result is a stream of gold and sliver. The Herald will re
ceive contributions for this worthy cause and after making due acknowl
edgment in these columns will turn the money over to the First National
bank, which was named by Mayor Alexander as depository.
Subscriptions received up to last night, were as follows: ■ ' *
Previously acknowledged *..."... fBOT M H. E. Eling ' '...-... I 500
O. T. Johnson ...................00.00 . A Friend, city. ...,] ] „ im
ChrUtlan Science Friend .....v.. 10.00 „ Friend ...'. 60
■ _».,-_ .>....;,..;....-.,..,...-. im" .•;•"•• -60
LOS ANGELES HERALD
FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1910.
BANK CLEARINGS LARGEST
IN HISTORY OF CITY
Business Record for One Day
Was Broken Yesterday
Total bank clearings for Dos An
geles October 13 were $4,109,082.50, go
ing on record as the highest for a
single day in the entire history of the
city. March 2, 1910, the clearings were
$4,085,014.97, being $24,067.63 less than
the total yesterday.
Compared with the same day in 1909
the clearings yesterday were $1,026,
--601,01 greater. The total for the same
date in 1908 was $1,996,372.74 less than
yesterday's total Tradesmen report In
creased business activity, while bank
ers interviewed state that t Los An
geles is now enjoying exceptional com
mercial prosperity. ':.',.! I
, ♦*.» • ■.•;...,-,
BEA FIGHTER IN POLITICS
FARMINGTON, Conn., Oct. 13.—
Rear Admiral W. S. Cowles, U. S. N., \
retired, brother-in-law of former
President Roosevelt, was nominated
last . night by the Republicans for
representative from this town in the
general assembly. .... 'V' -('•'
EVINCE INTEREST IN
Los Angeles Alone Is Distributing
b 200,000 Postals in
Great interest is being taken in the
post card campaign that is being
pushed . in Los Angeles and Southern
California. Los Angeles alone is dis
tributing 200,000' cards. and the cities
and towns adjacent are doing as well
in comparison to population. V"
Those who take - the cards are sup
posed to send them to friends ln the
east, who in turn . will use their In
fluence with their congressmen.
The cards are a good boost for Cali
fornia as well as for the exposition and
are attractive ln appearance. Similar
cards would cost a cent each in the
stores that sell such things,-but they
can ■ be obtained free at the Chamber
of Commerce for the next few days.
Those ordering ln lots of 1000 or more
can secure delivery to ■ their places of
business by calling up S. C. Austin at
the Chamber of Commerce. .
Arthur W. Kinney, who is chairman
of the i committee :in charge of distri
bution, states that In his judgment the
movement Is:,well calculated to help
advertise this . section as well as ' the
Cards are being distributed at the
hotels, newstands, Information bureaus,
etc. ,-.. %lv ••-,■; ;:■:- ?>• . •_,
Hamburger's will distribute 10,000 a
day as long as the campaign is on. t * >
CRUEL TO ANIMALS; KILLS SELF
ANGELS' CAMP, Oct. 13.—Preferring
death to what he believed everlasting
disgrace \if arrested on the simple
charge of cruelty to animals, Tony Su
sanna, an Indian at Carson Hill, Cal
averas county, killed himself by blow
ing his head off with a shotgun when
the constable went |to the home of the'
Indian to place htm , under arrest.
Author Refuses to Reply to His
Spouse's Statement of
WILL NOT ATTACK A WOMAN
Friends Relate Story of the Two
Matrimonial Exploits of
Apparently Mrs. C. F. Lummis, wife
of the former city librarian, must
carry the fight for freedom from mar
ital bonds which she is said to be
contemplating into the home of her
distinguished husband in the Arroyo
Seco. As he said Wednesday, he
scorns to fight a woman. Therefore
he will not meet her half way. Mr.
Lummis has become reticent. From
simile and metaphor, used almost flip
pantly, he has withdrawn to silence
"I have no statement of any kind
to make," said Mr. Lummis last night
in answer to an inquiry regarding the
suit for divorce likely to be instituted
by his wife at San Francisco. Further
than that he would say nothing except
that should his attorney deem a state
ment advisable he might make one
later, although his personal inclination
was to say nothing at all.
"I do not favor attacking a woman
under any circumstances," he added,
"and in a case like this it is better,
perhaps, for the man to keep silent,
however unjustly he may be accused."
Dr. Lummis was seen by a Herald
reporter at the unique western home
he built for himself on early American
lines in East Avenue Forty-three.
He is engaged in literary work, pre
paring new manuscript and attending
to his forthcomings books which will
appear next year. ;•*.'•',"■
WIFE NOT SOLE INSPIRATION
Friends of the historian and former
public librarian deny that his present
wife was his sole inspiration for the
work which has made him an author
ity on the history of early America
and for his literary reputation.
"The first Mrs. Lummis and Dr.
Lummis were always great chums, and
I think they still have the highest re
gard for one another," said a man who
has known the family for many years.
"Before his second marriage Lummis
was already famous and ranked high
in literary reputation. His trip across
the country, of which The Herald
speaks, was a camera trip, and re
sulted in a remarkable collection of
"My N understanding is that the wife
who Is said to be suing for a divorce
was Introduced to Mr. Lummis by his
first wife, who Bent her to take care
of him while he was suffering from a
stroke of paralysis. I think that tlys
three have always been the best of
friends, and I do . not believe that
there has been any such scandal as
the papers' have hinted.
"When Lummis came back from
New Mexico he constructed his home
with his own hands, aided only by the
labor »f Indians he brought back with
him. The window glass is made from
some of ' the most remarkable neg
atives ever made in America, and in
other ways the house has the stamp
of Its builder's strong individuality."
WINERIES ARE ALLOWED
TO AGAIN SELL BRANDY
Vineyardists Get Concession from
Not Changed ,
Substituting "viniculated products"
for the word "wines" in section 31 of
the county's general license ordinance
yesterday, the board of supervisors
broadened the scope of the ordinance so
as to allow wineries to dispose of bran
dy the same as wine. No change was
made in the • local option law, and at
the coming election each precinct will
regulate the sale of wines at wineries
within Its distrct. J-.^_\ .K>£-M^
| Should the precinct vote dry all wines
made at a winery within Its boundary
must be shipped away from the winery
before they can be retailed.
Since the passing of the new 'ordi
nance ■ several weeks ago winery men
discovered that it only referred to
wines, and that brandy, which is made
at air wineries, could not be disposed
of according to the correct interpreta
tion of the article.
Aotion was immediately taken by the
winery men, who, represented by Guy
Barham, • asked to have the clause
amended so as to Include brandy. They
also requested that winery men using
more than 100 tons of grapes in the
course of one year be excluded from the
local option provision and be classed as
manufacturers. ..,. . '
■ Opposition .was raised to this latter
proposition by a delegation headed 7 by
Dr. E. R. Chapman, superintendent of
the Anti-Saloon league in California
and Oregon. •'
A motion placed before the board by
Supervisor Pridham, to ask the district
attorney .to - draw >up an ■ amendment
that would make the ordinance not ap
ply to wine only, but to all vlnicultural
products, was carried without opposi
tion. . ' ••'■-■,.<-: ,
Acting on the advice of Deputy Dis
trict Attorney Shaw, the minimum sale
was fixed at two gallons.
X* a - The Bankers
/j\ JL 11C _D_llll-_t:l o
/AWL W_\\ assembled in convention were unanimous in their
K<? X^Bj St \ praise of the sound, safe, progressive banking
/ __fißr____ \ methods Used in this City—and there is no institu
• / __\\\_\ \ tion more devoted to those methods than this one.
__ \__m______B_W \%\ opens an account, at the highest rate of interest.
Merchants Bank and Trust Co.
207-9-11 SOUTH BROADWAY : f
FOR 'SQUARE DEAL'
Charge Legislators and Judges
Show Favoritism to the
RESOLUTIONS ARE PASSED
Southern California Medicos Dis-
cuss Technical Papers
Resolutions adopted yesterday by the
Southern California Homeopathic Mcd-
leal society, at Its concluding business
session, charge both legislators and
the superior court judges of the county
with unfair treatment of homeopaths.
It is asserted that the allopaths have
been favored. The resolutions call for
the same treatment for all accredited
schools. It Is asserted that of the 36
members of the lunacy commission
only one is a homeopath. 'f *,'*-.
Dr. F. S. Bernard, president-elect,
presented the resolution defining the
position of the society as regards leg
islation affecting public health and
sanitation, and demanding fair treat
ment of the legislators. The resolu
tion follows: :, ;'
Whereas, the dominant or allo
pathic school of medicine, through
Its minority rule, failed ln the last
congress to secure legislation fa
vorable to its own advancement,
largely because It was obnoxious to
all other schools of practice, and,
Whereas, the legislative act
known as the "Owen bill,". intro
duced at the last session of con
gress, represented and was in
dorsed only by the allopathic school
of practice," and,.
Whereas, all other recognized sys
tems of practice have long since ob
served by experience, that when
ever said dominant school -is per
mitted by law, or self-made health
board regulations, to exercise auth
ority, its policy has been, as far as
possible, to ignore and exterminate
the smaller schools and by com
pulsory means force its particular
practice and treatment upon the
profession and public. Therefore,
be it .
DEMAND EQUAI, RECOGNITION
Resolved, that the Southern Cali
fornia . Homeopathic Medical so
ciety in its twentieth annual ses
sion, October 12 and 13, 1910, and
representing over 200 registered
physicians, is not opposed to just
and equitable laws'to regulate food
and drug products, necessary sani
tation, but it is unalterably op
posed to federal or .state compul
sory laws, except such legislation
be so prepared, and passed as to
preserve the absolute liberty • and
Independence of the physician and
citizen, also the legally established
college and hospital, to teach, use
or employ the system of treatment
most consistent with their choice
and belief, the same as kindred in
dividual rights and privileges of all
citizens are now guaranteed, with
respect to politic sand religion; and
also, to recognize the eligibility of
equally efficient physicians and sur
geons, though not identified with
the allopathic school, to federal and
state appointments where the serv
ices of the profession are required.
" Resolved, that the secretary be
Instructed to send a copy of these
resolutions to the president and
each of the senators and represent
atives in congress and also to mem
bers of the California state legis-
Another resolution, Introduced late ln
the afternoon, asked that the superior
judges of Los Angeles county give the
homeopaths a greater representation>»n
the lunacy commission of this county.
It was stated that at present only one
member of the homeopathic school "of
practice Is a member of the board, out
of 36 physicians on it. The society
unanimously passed the resolution,
which will be sent to the superior
judges. '«,■■■•.'. • ■ ■.' ■, .
■ Next year's session of the society will
be held In a different manner than for
merly, according to action taken just
before I adjournment. In 1911 the first
day's session will be held in Los An
geles, but on the second day the mem
bers will 'go to the state hospital for
the insane at Patton and there conclude
their deliberations, at • the same time
making a thorough investigation of the
conditions existing there. It was the
consensus of opinion among the mem
bers that at least one session should
be held at the hospital and the plan of
holding a session in both Los Angeles
"and Patton was finally hit upon as the
solution of the problem. ■ * ■
Following the adjournment last even
ing the delegates had an informal ban
quet at the Westminster and attended
the Burbank theater in a body.
• Besides the resolutions referred to
many papers on technical subjects were
DAY OF ATONEMENT IS
OBSERVED BY HEBREWS
| Hebrew merchants _ throughout - the
city closed their ■ places of business
yesterday in observance ,: of the Day
of Atonement,' the most solemn day
Jewish temples and synagogues all-day
ewlsh temples and synagogues all-day
services were held and at the Temple
B'nai B'rlth the service began at 9:30
a. m., lasting until 5:30 p. m.
"Thou Art the Man," and "The Cruci
ble," were the topics of the Rev. Dr.
S. Hecht, rabbi of the temple. At 4
p. m. the annual memorial service was
At the Sinai synagogue, Dr. I.' Myers,
the rabbi, officiated, assisted by Cantor
JBbtt&hmty *& _-_M_P-Bj
E^^j^ A jjS Bargain Basemen.
wß^ 3 arga^n Items
mf There is no reason " ~ '.
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W'M. fer discomfort as a
Hgr result of ill-fitting, Pound Paper 8c lb.
f||i§||| coarse undergar- — Wire Hair Pins 14c pkg.
rflSmpll ments. il>'; ;<•' —Corset Clasps, 5c each
■illlll^H You Can have Un —200 Count Pins lc
Jlllll dervyear with all the _ To ilet Pin_ 2_c box
xM«¥siM usual worry and dis- _, _ _, , ,
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eliminated. You can have underwear "Hooks and Eyes lc each
in which Postal Cards 2_c dozen
rnMcnpT ,-r j —Shell Hair Pins, 6 for 5c
COMFORT, FIT and „ . _ „ .. . .
Hair Pin Cabinets 3c each
DAINTINESS -Invisible Hair Pins 2_c
are strongly emphasized. —Aluminum Thimbles lc
You will find a real solution of all —Red Pin Cushion. 5c each
your underwear problems in
A •"T"l_ip|vT A All at One-Half Price
**• * IICINrV —Short lengths of burlap,
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INLyCIxWC r\ f\ ' terlals—unusual varieties.
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Percales, lawns, ginghams
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The special fabrics, the shaping, -a" excellent materials-2
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ldeal underwear. . and snks ...Half
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The complete line is now ready for _Val. Lace 2_c yard
vol iP mi£ an '- » v ♦__ m -_ neck —Taffeta Ribbon 3 l-3c ;,
—At 60c, Athena Cotton .Vests—Hl«_ neck,
_ A long sleeve, crochet finish. _,',.•■'.. —^Anpliaue Lace lc yard
—At 60c, Athens Cotton Vests—Hleh neck. --yt/^-- _^_v,_ »». jr-tu
elbow sleeve, crochet ' finish. n.cu. -Ruching, white, 10c yd.
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. sleeveless shaped, with crochet top. Baby Ribbon , sc. 5 yds.
—At SI.2S. Athena Cotton Union Suits— _»--jr «'""«" ( ""■> •* yu_
High neck, long sleeve, ankle and knee • Velvet Ribbon, gOOd
length, crochet finish. •-. .- .. . "* o
—At $1.28, Athens Cotton Union Suits— Colors, 5c yard
- Low neck, sleeveless, ankle and knee
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Organized 1889 Assets Over $2,940,000
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i ----------«_______-_■ ———
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You can get contours, ♦ most fertile soil, and
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