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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 07, 1910, Image 3

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All the Latest News and Notes in the Realm of Politics
JUDGE CONREY IS
ALONE ON BALLOT
Jurist Running for Promotion to
Appellate Bench, Has
No Opposition
INDORSED BY BIG PARTIES
Democrats* Both Factions of G.
0- P- and Good Government
Unite on Nominee
The election of Judge Nathaniel P.
Conrcy to the appellate bench of thi»
district Is made certain by the remark
able support tendered his candidacy
from practically every political and
professional quarter.
As this recognized Lincoln-Roosevelt
candidate ho has a constituency be
hind him which makes his success sure.
The-ringing indorsement of the Good
Government organization has added to
his natural majority. Both factions of
the Republican party are found in ad
vocacy of Judge Conrey, while the
Democratic party—which has no candi
date for the vacancy on the appellate
bench—will add a heavy vote to the
total.
Judge Conrey has practiced law since
1884 and l.s the senior judge of the Los
Angeles county superior court, having
presided on that bench ten years.
Therefore leaders of the bar associa
tion, in recognition of his long ex
perience, proven ability for high office
and integrity, ure supporting him.
corn strong surroßT
Among those who have worker! for
liis merited promotion to the appellate
bench are Chester Kowtoll, president of
the Lincoln-Roosevelt league of Cali
fornia; Marshall Stimson, chairman of
the league in Los Angeles county; Hon.
' 'f honiHS R. Bard, former United States
senator; Robert N. Bulla, W. J. Hun
■aker. Judge Waldo M. York, Leslie R.
Hewitt, James A. Anderson, W. J.
Bloane and the press of Southern Cali
fornia which stands for progressive
ness.
Judge Conrey 1 a public record is an
admirable' one.
Am the first city attorney of Pasa
dena. In 1886-7 Judge Conrey prose
cuted the case wherein local option was
established as the undoubted right of
all California cities. "
In 1597, as a member of the Los An
golei board of education, Judge Conrey
discovered that grafters were extor*
ing money from school teachers ano.
lanitorx. This was the beginning of an
investigation which was successful.
The result was non-partisanship in all
succeeding school boards, and for
twelve years the school management of
Leu Angeles lias been splendidly honest
and efficient.
In 18fl», as a member of the state
assembly. Judge Conrey presented for
passage a civil service reform bill, qne
of the first steps in establlshinc that
reform in California.
HEI,FKI> TO DKFEAT BURNS
In 1899-1900, Judge Conrey waj a
member, of that invincible group of
legislator! who refused to elect the no
torious Dan Burns, railroad candidate,
■to the United States senate, electing,
instead, Hon. .Thomas R. Bard.
Judge Conrey has been a judge of tho
superior court of Los Angeles county
shice December, 1900. He has tried
thousands of cases. His experience as
lawyer and judge has given him a
broad and thorough training for tho
work of the appellate court.
Judge Conrey's majority will depend
upon the care taken by voters at tho
■polls, as his name will not appear upon
the regular ticket, the vacancy occur
ring too late for nomination at the
primaries.
Judge i'onrey's name appears at the
head of the "independent" column on
the ballot only. There are no party
candidates in this instance. After vot
ing your full ticket be sure to vote on
the vacancy in the appelate court by
placing a cross opposite the name of
Judge Nathaniel P. Conrey.
PROHIBITION PARADE TO
PRECEDE PARTY RALLY
Water wagons and floats, banners
with antl-liquor Blogaue, (lags and
bands will be featured of the prohibi
tion parade down Broadway tonight,
preceding, an address by M. W. - At
wood, prohibition nominee for lieuten
ant governor at Blanchard hall. At
wood has just finished an energetic
compaign throughout the state. James
H. Woertendyko, chairman of the statu
committee, will be chairman of the
evening. City, state and county of
ficials will be present at the meeting.
Mayor Alexander Repudiates Fredericks;
Refuses to Speak on the Same Platform
In response to a letter from the Republican county central committee asking Mayor George
Alexander, who is a member of the committee, to speak for ( the Republican ticket in the present
campaign, the committee yesterday received a letter from the mayor repudiating John D. Fred
ericks as the. candidate for district attorney and refusing absolutely to support Mr. Fredericks or
appear on the same platform with him. „ „.. " ' _ .
In addition to the long list of Woolwine charges the mayor asserts that Mr. Fredericks has
! used the office of district attorney for. political purposes and has refused to fight against the solid
three" of the board of supervisors. .. . l.
Mayor Alexander's letter is as follows:: . , v' October 19, 1910.
Republican County Central Committee,
424 South Broadway, City. , . • , % .„. „. ,
Gentlemen- In reply to yours of October 12, I will say that I will be glad to speak
in behalf of the Republican ticket at two or three meetings during the last two weeks
of the campaign, and that the committee may assign me to almost any evening other
than Mondays and Thursdays. will Appear on the platform with Capt. John D. .
Under no circumstances, however, will I appear on the platform with Capt. John D.
Fredericks, and I wish it distinctly and publicly understood that in jo way must .my
action in shaking for the Republican ticket be construed to be an indorsement of Capt. . -^
' F^ d Layhi Sg MiiJ the made" by Mr. Woolwine, which to %ny mind have not been j
!»'• disproved, I cannot support Mr. Fredericks because— . ; .
' ' First— has used the office of district attorney, for political purposes. ; v-^
Second—While I was supervisor the difficulties of the situation were greatly in
creased because the district attorney's office would not stand up and fight with me
53£ the selves * <h. "solid «l,re,» v"y *££«■£ Alexander. .
• LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 7, 1010.
Dr. Pratt, Good Government and
Democratic Nominee for Coroner
flj KM- w |!
\i Ik \ *"» /
DOCTOR FIGHTS S. P. TO
REFORM CORONER OFFICE
Democratic Nominee Takes Con
test Out of Realm of
Partisan Politics ,
Dr. A. C. Pratt, tho Good Govern
ment and T'emocratic nominee for
county coroner, is waging a battle for
the office that has practically thrown
the issue of his fight out of the do
main of politics. At every moeting
where Dr. Pratt has been a speaker
Republicans .as well as Democrats
have come out in his support on the
ground that his election is necessary
to cleanse the county administration
of the Southern Faciflc^machtne in
fluence.
Dr. Pratt has made many sacrifices
to enter the present flgtit and has
made an aggressive campaign from
the start. He has pledged himself it
elected to remove the coroner's office
from the bane of pernicious politics
and to put a stop to the era of favor
itism to undertakers who are affiliated
with Walter Parker.
Dr. Pratt has the indorsement of
the Good Government organization
and has received enthusiastic support
from both non-partisans and partisans
throughout the county who oppose
machine rule.
CAREY GAINS AT THE END
OF CAMPAIGN IN WYOMING
CHEYENNE, Wye, Nov. 6.—Former
United States Senator Joseph M. Ca
rey, author of the Carey _ enlarged
homestead act, is reported at the end
of his campaign for governor on the
Democratic ticket to have gained some
ground in the last two weeks. At that
time hostile sentiment aroused by his
leaving he Republican party was con
sidered at Its height; "W. E. Mullen is
Carey's Republican opponent. • i
The coming legislature probably will
be strongly Republican.' It will elect
a successor to United States Senator
Clarke. •
WILL ELECT FULL STATE TICKET
ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 6.—The Re
publican and Democratic chairmen
perdlct victory for their respective
parties. A full complement. of state
officers and nine ■ congressmen will be
elected. _^__^^^_^^__^^___^_
DEMOCRATS HOPE TO CUT
SAN BERNARDINO FIGURES
County Chairman Says Republi
can Plurality Will Dwin
dle to 500 Votes
SAN BERNARDINO, Nov. ft—With
but one day between now and election,
Democrats and Republicans alike arfe
awaiting the result, confident that
their respective parties will fare bet
ter than four years ago at the hands
of the voters uf San Bernardino
county.
Charles A. Rouse, chai/man of the
Democratic county central committee,
today issued a statement from the
Democratic headquarters, which dur
ing the campaign has been the scone
of activity not known in years. Ho
states that Johnson's plurality in San
Bernardino county will not exceed
500 votes, as against Gillott's 1125 in
1906. The Democratic chairman says
that his worker! have discovered only
twenty-five men in the entire county
who will vote the straight Republi
can ticket.
Lyman M. King, chairman of the Re
publican county central committee,
says that Johnson will carry the coun
ty by 1500 votes ahead of Bell and
that every county officer will be elect
ed. •
For the first time the Santa Fe rail
road company has issued a direct
statement to its men reciommendin?
political steps that will be to the in
terest of the management. The brunt
of the attack of the Santa Fe upon
present conditions falls upon Jeff Mi 1-
Elvaine, candidate for re-election to
the stajtoboard of equalization. The
Santa Fe has passed out the word that
McElvaine "hns it In for the company."
McElvaine is from San Bernirdino, am
is James H. Boyd, his opponent on the
Democratic ticket. It is freely pre
dicted that Boyd will carry San Be'r
nardino county. .
WOMEN ARE CANDIDATES
DENVER, Nov. 6.—General belief
that Governor John F. Shafrotli, Dem
ocrat, will be re-elected Tuesday wan
not shaken today. A number of wom
en are candidates for the legislature.
TO VISIT SOLDIERS' HOME
Paul .T. Mcftormlck. eandMute (or judge of
the superior court for the unyxpirccl term, will
vUitthe Soldiers' home this morning and fir
liver an address to the veterans in Memorial
hall at 10 o'clock.
STIMSON ISSUES
HIS 'LAST APPEAL'
New York G. 0. P. Leader Says
His Party Stands for the
Hughes Policies
ADVOCATES NEW LABOR LAWS
Colonel Roosevelt Will Be Dinner
Guest of Hungarian Club
On East Side
(Associated Prm)
NBW YORK. Nov. 6.—The Republi
can nominee lor governor, Henry L.
Stimson, tonight issued what lie called
his "last appeal to the voters."
It will not, however, be his last pub
lic utterance <>f the campaign, for
both lie and Theodore Roosevelt will
be dinner guests tomorrow night of
the Hungarian Republican club on the
East Side.
The .statement, in part, reads:
"The issues of the campaign are now
clear cut. On our side we stand for
progress, carrying out the policies of
the administration of Governor
Hughes. We stand for an efficient
state government, doing its duty to
the individual citizen and standing as
the surest safeguard against undue
federal extension. We believe in keep
ing the public service corporation out
of politics and regulating it in the in
terest of the citizens and the public.
"We believe in the more efficient
administration of our labor laws; <n
better protection of the lives and limbs
of our workmen in our factories and
upon our railroads; in more efficient
Child labor laws; in the workman's
compensation act which practically
provides him an insurance against ac
cident in dangerous trades.
"We believe the state has a positive
duty to help the workingman, not only
against physical accident, but by giv
ing him a better chance in life with
better hours and better working condi
tions.
"Against us are arrayed the forces
of reaction. Their organs boast that
we are 'without funds and the Demo
crats have all the money they want.'
This means we are fighting the battle
of the Individual citizen and depend
on his vote and that behind our op
ponents are certain powerful interests
which have a distinct advantage in B
Rose and inefficient state government."
WASHINGTON MAY ADOPT
SUFFRAGE AMENDMENT
Democrats Are Expected to Gain
Many Seats in Legislature
SEATTLE, Nov. 6.—The vote cast In
! Washington state next Tuesday will be
very small. Careful students of poli
, tics expect the election of throe Re
i publican congressmen and five Repub
lican supreme judges and think the
chances favor tho adoption of a woman
suffrage amendment to the constitution.
The September primary, in, which
Congressman Miles Poindexter, insur
gent, was nominated for the XTnited
States senate by 41,000 plurality, de
stroyed the Republican party organiza
tion, and there has been no organized
campaign on the Republican side and
a listless one by the Democrats.
In the First, or Seattle congressional
district, Congressman William E.
Humphrey,* standpatter, indorsed by
Roosevelt, is opposed by some insur
gents and by the labor unions.
In the Second, or Tacoma district.
Stanton Warburton, insurgent Repub
lican, is being fought by the old guard,
but has strong support of Poindexter
I and the other state insurgent leaders.
In the Third, or Spokane district,
] William L. LaFolljstte, insurgent Re
publican, has little opposition.
The Democrats probably will gain a
1 dozen seats in the legislature, but will
not be able to prevent the election of
Poindexter as senator.
MILWAUKEE SOCIALISTS
CLOSE BY MASS MEETING
German Reichstag Member Ad
dresses Final Rally
MILWAUKEE, Nov. 6.—A mass
meeting tonght at the Auditorium
under the auspices of the Socialist-
Democratic party was the Sunday fea
ture of the closing of the campaign.
Karl Liebkneeht of the German
reichstag and Victor L. Berger and
Winfleld R. Gaylord, candidates for
congress, made addresses.
The Republicans and Democrats
practically closed their campaigns last
night.
BOTH BIG PARTIES CLAIM
TO HAVE WON IN OREGON
PORTLAND, Ore, Nov. 6.—The Re
publicans claim that Jay Bowerman
will be elected governor by between
BOOU and 7000 majority. The Democrats
way there is no doubt Oswald West will
be chosen by at least 5000. The Pro
hibitionists assert state-wdie prohibi
tion f.-ill sweep the state by 10*000, and
the "wet" element I.s continent of vic
tory by about the same majority.
The belief is generally current that
all proposed liquor amendments and
laws will go down to defeat—the state
wide prohibition measures along with
the proposed law granting to cities and
towns complete regulation of the liquur
traffic.
WEST VIRGINIA GOVERNOR
ADMITS DEMOCRATIC GAIN
WHEELING, W. Va., Nov. 6.—Gov
ernor William E. Glasscock predicts
a Republican state legislature with a
majority of at least twenty, which Is
half the present majority. The next
legislature will elect a successor to
United State's Senator Nathan B. Scott,
Republican. .
• There are Democratic claims that two
of the five congressional districts are
in danger. Tariff is the main Issue.
As there la no gubernatorial election a
small vote Is expected. ,
Albert Lee Stephens, Who Is a
Candidate for Superior Judge
L If I
GUERNSEY PROVES
LIVE CAMPAIGNER
Democratic Nominee for Assem
bly Distinguishes Himself By
System and Energy
Louis G. Guernsey, Democratic nom
inee for state assembly from the sev
enty-fifth district, enjoys the distinc
tion of having waged one of the most
energetic and systematic individual
campaigns of any of the county candi
dates.
Mr. Guernsey personally wrote and
signed more than 6000 letters; distribut
ed personally nearly 22,000 cards ami
5000 circulars which, as any aspirant
for office will admit is "going some.
Mr Guernsey is a native of New
Youk state and was at one time secre
tary to Lieutenant Governor Chanler.
He' is an athlete and achieved consid
erable distinction, before his entrance
into politics, as a baseball player at
Brown university. He is one of the
leading gymnasts of the Los Angeles
Athletic club, and is considered one of
the best foot racers in the city. As
an example of Mr. Guernsey's combin
ation of politics and athletics, it is
said by his lriends that he walked
more than 300 miles on a campaign
tour of Los Angeles and the suburban
towns. , „
"1 could not afford an automobile or
a burro," said Mr. Guernsey yesterday,
•'and must admit that I had to travel
by foot; but I got there just the sam.e.
COO» GOVERNMENT CHAMPION
Mr. Guernsey is a young man and
has been prominent in all the move
ments looking toward better govern
ment in Los Angeles, since his arrival
here several years ago. He is popu
lar among all the college men and club
members and has a personality and
reputation for squareness and integrity
which have commanded the admiration
of the leading politicians of both
parties He seems to be popular among
both factions of the Republican party
and is regarded by the Democracy
as one of the ablest and most valued
of the younger men who are now at
the head of the rejuvenated Democ
racy His opponent, fh a public state
ment, recently said of Mr. Guernsey
that "he had never been treated fairer
by an opponent than he has been Mr.
Guernsey."
Mr Guernsey declined the nomina
nation to the New York state legisla
ture because he desired to come to
Los Angeles and "grow up with the
west " Ho took an active part in the
Good Government campaigns in this
oity and county, but confined most of
his work to his own party, leading in
the fight that was made by the local
Democracy against the "undesirables'
who, until a year or so ago, sought to
domtnate the Democratic party in this
county. Mr. Guernsey is a news
paper man, and aside front being also
an athlete is known throughout South
ern California as "the man with the
megaphone voice." He has a remark
ably iloep and resonant voice with giviit
carrying power and it has been said
of him jokingly that "even when he
whispers you can hear him for a mile.
STIMSON SAYS JOHNSON
WILL TRIUMPH BY 40,000
Marshall Stimson, member of the Re
publican state executive committee,
in a statement issued last night de
clared that Hiram Johnson would
carry every county south of the Te
hachiipi and that his plurality in the
counties smith of Fresno will run well
over 30,000. He declares his advices
from San Francisco are to the effect
that Wilson, the Socialist candidate,
will run very close to Bell in that city
and that Johnson will carry the state
by 10.000 votes. Stimson claims a"
majority of 20,000 for Johnson in Los
Angeles county.
Voters of Los Angeles County!
District Attorney John D. Fredericks, in the superior court of this county, charged one of
the King heirs with the crime of forgery. .
Following his making of that charge he secured, with his associates, from two of the other
heirs of the King estate, $12,000 out of the $24,000 they received.
Do you want such a man to serve you as district attorney during the coining four years?
JUDGE STEPHENS WINS
APPROVAL OF PARTIES
Nominee for Superior Bench In
dorsed by Democrats and
Good Governments
Heartily indorsee! by the Democrats
and Good Government organization as
tlieir nominee for one of the three su
perior judgeships to be filled for the
full term at the election tomorrow,
Albert Lee Stephens, four years jus
tice of the peace of Los Angeles county,
will have the support at the polls of
hundreds of non-partisan voters.
Judge Stephens, one of the kindliest
and most courteous men on a Los An
gels bench, who has won many friends
by his fair decisions, has lived In Los
Angeles tvventy-seven years. He was
born in Indiana thirty-seven years ago.
Of a quiet and retiring disposition, it
needed much persuasion on the part of
his many friends in this city to brine
him into the heat of the campaign to
battle for his flection in the morning.
There are twelve departments of the
superior court, and notwithstanding
politics should have nothing to do with
judicial duties all twelve are at present
tilled by Republicans.
NEW MEXICO DELEGATES
TO HEAR PROHIBITIONISTS
Fear of Complicating Statehood
Question May Cause Failure
of Liquor Fight
SANTA FE, N. M., Nov. 6.—The. ef
fort to write state-wide prohibition in
the constitution of New Mexico is ex
pected to come up in the convention
here this week. Delegates from the
Anti-Saloon league and the W. C. T.
U. have been in constant attendance
at the sessions, and many petitions
have been presented, all prajing that
the liquor traffic be outlawed.
A special committee has been ap
pointed to take charge of this question
and the intention is to hold public
hearings before final report. Among
the delegates there are many who
.favor submitting the question to the
people as an amendment to the consti
tution when that instrument is voted
on, but even this is strongly opposed
by both Democratic and Republican
leaders, who hold that the question of
statehood should not be complicated
with any other issue.
OKLAHOMA DEMOCRACY
EXPECTS 50,000 VICTORY
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Nov. 6.—
Close observers tonight say it is Im
'posutble to predict the outcome of the
state -election, though managers oi
both parties profess confidence, in the
result. The Republicans are counting
on dissatisfaction with the adminis
tration of Governor Charles N. Has
kell to elect their ticket, but at Dem
ocratic headquarters thfe prediction is
made that Leo c'ruic, Democratic.
candidate, will win by 40,000 to 50,000.
KANSAS DEMOCRATS BANK
ON REPUBLICAN MUDDLE
TOPEKA, Kas., Nov. 6.—Republican
leaders arc confident Governor W. R>
Stubbs and the rest of the state ticket
will be elected Tuesday by pluralities
of 30,000 or more. The Democratic
managers are counting on Republican
dissatisfaction growing out of the bit
ter primary contest to elect their
ticket.
Democratic Ticket
Jmt to remind our readers of the i duty
at the coming election on November 8, we
publish below the state and county ticket*
presented by the Democratic party for the
suffrages of voters, and the non-partisan
Judiciary ticket nominated by the Good Gov
ernment organization of this county.
In presenting this ticket we believe that
tho fact cannot bo denied that It Is, taking
It from top to bottom, personally the clean
est and most unobjectionable ticket an.l
freest from all taint of tha Southern Fa
cific machine that has been presented by
any party In the state of California In over
a Quarter of a century.
For Governor
Theodore i:i;i.r.
For Lieutenant Governor >
TIMOTHY BPELLACY
For Secretary of State
SIM ICON S. UAIM'A*
For Treasurer
TUPPER S. MALONE
For Attorney General
J. E. I'EMBEKTON
For Surveyor General
E. W. NOLAN
For Clerk Supremo Court
• Hilt AM A. HI.AM HAHII
For Superintendent of Public Instruction
riC'll l»l(K THOMAS 11. KIRK
For Superintendent State Printing
U. W. HAVENSCROFT
For Member state Hoard of Equalization,
Fourth District
JAMES 11. JUOYD
For Railroad Commissioner. Third District
W. C. WALL
For Member of Congress, Seventh District
J.OICIN A. HANDLEY
For State Senator, Thirty-fourth District
EUGENE I. M. GBBOn
For State Senator. Thirty-sixth District
DAN M. IIAMMACK
For State Senator. Thirty-eighth District
martin BE KIN 8
For . Assemblyman, Sixty-ninth District
(iEOKUE L. IKIOIIEM-VI.
For Assemblyman, Seventieth District
It I 1.1.1 A. VINES
For Assemblyman, Seventy-first District
THOMAS S. KNOI.KS
For Assemblyman, Seventy-second District
C. O. HAtVLEV
For Assemblyman, Seventy-third District
EDWARD C. MAYHAM
For Assemblyman, Seventy-fourth District
JOHN I. STAFFORD
For Assemblyman, Seventy-fifth District
LOUIS Q. GUERNSEY
For Supervisor, First District
C. 1.. t'OLK
For Supervisor. Third District
J. 1.. MANSFIELD
For Sheriff
IV. T. HARRIS „
For District Attorney
i THOMAS LEE WOOLWINB
For County Clerk
LLOYD W. McATEE
For Auditor
FRED. L. IMVYER \. '
* For Treasurer
C. W. JUDY
For Assessor
WILLIAM H. TRCTTT
For Tax Collector
WALTER J. DESMOND
For Recorder
T. S. BUTTON
For Public Administrator
W. L. MOORE
For Superintendent of School*
M. R. TENDLETON
For Coroner
DR. A. C. PRATT
For Surveyor
FELIX VIOLE
For Constables, Los Angeles Township
G. R. BLAKE
W. A. BUTTKRFIELD
J. I. MOSS
W. A. POFF
NON-PARTISAN
JUDICIARY TICKET
For Associate Justices Supreme Court
BENJAMIN I. BLBDBOB
WILLIAM P. LAWIiOB
For Associate Justice Second District. Court
of Appeals (Unexplred Term)
NATHANIEL P. CONREY
For Superior Judges
FRANK O. 1-INLAYSON
(Full Term)
ALBERT LEB STEPHENS '
(Full .Term)
JOHN PERRY WOOD
(Full Term)
I I.HI- R. WORKS
(Unezplred Term)
For Justice of the Peace. Los Angeles
Township
FRANK 8. FORBES
LUCIUS P. GREEN
WILLIAM YOUNO
SIDNEY REEVE
For Police Judges, Los Ansrelei Cit»
JOSEPH W. CHAMBERS
WILLIAM FREDERICKSON ,
STEPHEN MONTKLEONE
SUCCESS NOW ASSURED,
SAYS SECRETARY MURRAY
Official of Democratic Committee
Confident of Bell's Victory
Before leaving for San Francisco
yesterday James F. Murray, secretary
of the Democratic state central com
mittee, reiterated his .statement that
Johnson would not be able, to carry
Southern California by more than 3000
or 4000 votes. Mr. Murray stated that
be had in the past ten days been in
continual conference with the leading
Democrats of the eight central coun
ties—men who were personally ac
quainted with every voter in their
sections—and that after these confer
ences he felt confident that it would
not be possible for the Republican
candidate for governor to secure more
than a few thousand majority in tho
section south of the Tehachapl.
Mr. Murray branded as ridiculous
the itateraent made by Republican
committeemen that the Republicans
would roll up 20,000 majority in South
ern California. Murray declares Bell
will qorne to the Tehachapl from tho
north with a huge majority ami that
the victory of 1 the Democratic candi
date seemed certain.
FEARS WOMAN WAS SLAIN
AND ASKS AID OF POLICE
SAN JOSE. Nov. 6.—Mrs. S. T. Sims
of L,ockwood, Monterey county, lias
asked the local polk'P to locate Mrs.
R, F. Mitchell, whom sho fears has
mot with foul play, or la secreted In
Los GatJß. She says the youiiff wo
man has become mentally Irresponsible
through ill treatment. The police aro
making an investigation.
ADDITIONAL POLITICAL NEWS ON
PAGE 8
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