OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 14, 1910, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-12-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Fair, frost* light north wind
m.miikk ;i. IVRTr 1 ,OU ■ <LJi*i>l 19 per month
M'.HIIKK 14. tTHAV/JCi. OV V-'JCjII ±O lilt MOM«
Lights, Music and Sparkle of the
Beautiful Show Increase
Second Day Crowds
Non-Stop Run of Warren-Detroit
Machine Continues-Vander
bilt Cup Attracts Many
There is every Indication that the
great automobile show at the Shrine
auditorium will be a financial success
to the exhibitors nnd one long to be
remembered by the public. The crowd
that attended the opening Monday
night has heralded the merits of the
show, broaucast and the attendance
Tuesday, day and night, ran. into the
thousands. There is not a dull , mo
ment at this big show. Two orches
tras enliven the scene with music and
the hustle and bustle of visitors and
exhlbtors adds action that keeps the
great crowds good-natured.
The Beveral sales reported as the re
sult of the first night have inoculated
the public with the "buying virus,"
and a score of sales -were reported for
the second day. The handsome Co
lumbia electric exhibited by the Cali
fornia Auto company has been sold
to George r Shugars, the top manufac
turer, as a Christmas present to his
wife. A Columbia victoria was also
sold to D. W. Stroud of Lake street.
A fore-door Warren-Detroit was Bold
to Frank Barman of Inglewood. The
Kissel Kar people have done excep
tionally well, for a car was sold to C.
L. Williams of San '"Diego, and an
agency, with order, for six cars for im
mediate delivery, was closed with the
New State Auto-Aerial company of
Phoenix. The Halladay Motor Car
company reports sales of two Halla
ilay 40s to Judge Richards and to a
prominent official of the Mexican Pe
troleum company. The Inter-State
people Tuesday night sold a handsome
gray torpedo to H. D. Roe of Pomona.
Roger Steams of the Standard Motor
Car company has the longest list of
sales to his credit, as follows: Ford
touring cars to Dr. C. D. Baker, Holly
wood; A. S. Strain, Whlttler road;
Watson D. Otis, Pasadena; C. A. Car
penter, V. A. Mitchell and ; the Los
Angles Gas company. Also roadsters
.to H. Hanson, Pasadena, and James
Scott of (Syracuse, N. T., who is tour
ing the const for \ the winter.' . --h } : '«
The automobile accessories exhibits
are also claiming much attention. The
Weinstock-Nlchols company has in op
oration two •of ' the . large 6000 C. P.
electric headlights, lighted direct from
magnetos. • Chanslor & Lyon have an
excellent display, but are laying much
effort on their, new agency line—auto
graph oils. The "spots-off" polish, peo
ple have four boys in uniforms demon
strating • their polish on the show cars
on the floor/ Martin shock absorbers
have , sprung into sudden prominence
since their success on the winning cars
of' the Phoenix race and the Santa
Monica race. The selling agency has
been taken over by the Halllwell com
pany, which is agent for ! Warner
speedometers,' and both lines have a
good showing at this booth.
Tom Carrigan is the biggest man at
the show, and is doing the glad-hand
ing In the place devoted to Pratt-Elk
hart cars this week. ••
The non-stop run of the Warren-De
troit touring car, which for the time of
the show will exhibit its endurance
powers, is a prime favorite with show
visitors, for the car pulls up at the
auditorium every thirty minutes and
takes the visitors out on a little sight
seeing trip. The car in the first two
days has covered 763 miles and used
but 5054 gallons of gasoline and eight
quarts of oil, which is an exceptionally
creditable performance considering the
number of stops the ear makes. Ob
servers, for the, car are, furnished by
the va 'lous city newspapers; and the
three drivers -work in eight-hour shifts.
Much is expected of "society night"
Thursday. Hundreds of advance tickets
have been sold, and a record breaking
crowd can be looked for.
. The battle-scarred racing cars that
fire on exhibition get much * of the pub-»
llc's attention; and the trophy cups
that are scattered among th.c exhibits
are many, hut the one most looked at
is the' Vanderbllt cup which for the
first time .has . been shown west of
Chicaero .
Several new lines of cars are shown
for the first time, but none of thorn
are prettier than the-American Forty.
Any person who contemplates buying
a- car can certainly have a wide range
of models from which to make a^selev
tlon at this bog- show. •
The commercial cars fill In the prac
tical side of the show, and every style
of car from the light ■ delivery to the
big five-ton truck Is shown. ,
The decoratlones of the halls elicit
much favorable comment, for the color
scheme is perfect. The car service In
reaching; frie building Is Rood, but hun
dreds of .private nutos line both sides
of Jefferson street, for blocks dally.
•The city fire department haw a chem
ical engine and a picked crew on hand
at all hours, no- every . possibility of
danger is guarded against.
Several delayed exhibits will be in
stalled today,,and every.foot of avail
able i space for % show space will be
taken. : The doors open at 10 o'clock
each, morning and close at II p. m. .
i OAKLAND, Dec. 13.—Considerable
interest has been aroused among biiKl
ness men ■ and shippers by the an.
nouncemeht \>f K. J. Lomax, passenger
traffic manager of the Western Pacific
company, that hereafter a solid vesti
bule train would be run through from
San. Francisco to Chicago via. the
Burlington route. , -.
Some railroad men nee the hand of
James J. Hill behind this move of the'
new company and believe" that "thin
announcement is but, the first step on
the■ part of tho Great Northern;mag
nate to Secure ah entry to Oakland and
begin the tight for the Oriental trade
out of San Francisco. v\
- I . " . ■ " .;V ■ -
BAKERSFIELD, Dec. 13.—Four
burglars entered the postofClc* at
Wuco at an curly hour today and
succeeded in moving the safe into
the street, but were compelled to
run away, pursued by an armed
posse. They niado their escape
from town on a stolen railroad ve
Southern Pacific agent at Cnvins. sues
Whlltlrr landowner for alienation of
wife's affection*. PAGE! S
Thorn-amis are present at second day of
great automobile show. : PAGE 1
Metowlr, •Indian aged 115 years, dies In
this city after living to nee "manblrd"
fly. / PAGE 1
Hulett C. Merrltt may take skyscraper pro
ject before people for vote if council keeps
up bars. PAO v, I
College I Tract . Improvement association
plans CCSiuticliuu of <iui> IinUHB. PAGE 4
Federation club to celebrate close of cam
paign for membership. I'AiiK, 4
Manblrds will go after -world's records In
charity aviation meet. PAGE i
City prosecutor may prevent appearance of
musical comedy at Auditorium. PAGE! 4
Monster • petition filed against -•'condemna
tion of strip on south «|/le of Agricultural
.park. PAG 6
Council adopts ordinance of intention to
Improve two miles of street* In West
Adams district. PArilS 6
Prizefighter charged with stealing auto .
after wild career as a Joy rider. PAGE 12
Saturday midnight closing ordinance will
prevent usual celebration of birth of New
Year's day. 1911. / PAGE 13
Alleged widow may be first witness In
Baldwin-will case today. PAGE 12
City council in caucus chooses Lortn
A. Hundley to succeed H. J. Inland*
as city clerk. . PAGE 12
Editorial and Letter Box. PAGE <
Society and clubs. \_ , PAGE 7
Theaters. . ,'' ■ ' PAGE 7
Sports. PAGE"* 1
Mines and oil fields. PAGE 9
Building permits. PAGE 9
Shipping. • "• PAGE , 9
Citrus fruit report. ' PAGE 10
Markets and financial. PAGE 10
Marriage licenses, births, deaths. PAGE 11
Weather report. - PAGE 11
Classified advertising. PAGES 11-13
Santa Fe refuses to make Santa Monica
a terminal iwlnt. „ PAGE 11
H. G. Chaffee elected to fill vacancy in
city council of Pasadena. PAGE 11
San'Bernardino plans new county hos
pital. .- .-■ . ' J.... . PAGE 11
Long ' Beach - man lunches on poisoned.
„1 duck, but doctor saves him. PAGE 11
Wilmington petition for establishment of. •»
- borough 5 government .Is circulated. , ™»i
" ' -, •- PAGE 11
Fine Riverside country home Is sold. '•■
, ■ ' ■ PAGE 11
Baptist council charges Rer. Robert
.Whltaker of Los Gaios with.preach
ing Socialism. PAGE 1
Luetta Smith admits demanding $20,000
from Dr. Burke to go away and for
" get the past. PAGE 2
Gen. Harrison Gray Otis and John
Klrby attack union labor at Portland
■ employers' banquet. ■ . PAGE 2
Six men drown In Snohomlsh river when
launch turns turtle. PAGE, 1
Roosevelt makes first political speech since
election.. . PAGE 1
Senate committee will not hurry action on
Lorlmer whitewashing report. . - PAGE 1
Congressional committee acts on tariff com
mission pains. PAGE 1
Philippine friar land transactions again un
der Investigation by bouse committee.
■ PAGE 2
Senators Cummins and Aldrloh clash in
debate on tariff. . PAGE , 2
Former treasurer of United States con- ,
victed of fraud. . PAGE - 2
Former [Senator W. K. Chandler says rela
tives of Mrs. Eddy not prepared to dis
cuss will. - ■ PAGE! 1
Politics cause rioting in Cork in which
■ many are injured and M/ P. is
knocked unconscious. " PAGR 1
Seventy revolutionists and fourteen I sol
diers killed in Mexican battle. PAGE 3
■ Auditorium Dark.
,Bela»co— Heidelberg." 8:16 p. in.
Burbank—"a Message from Mars," 8:15
p. m. t / •■■■
Grand— "The Karl and the Girl." 8:15
p. m.
- levy's Cafe Ohantant—Continuous vaudp-i
vllle, 2:30 i>. m. * to-12.30 a. m.
t*>» Angeles Vaudeville. 2:30. 7:45 and ')
p.' m.
Luna park— Outdoor ' amusement!, / band
concert and vaudeville. 10 a, m. to rald-
night. — s
Majestic —De Wolf Hopper in "Matinee
Idol," 2:15 and 8:15 p. m.
Mason —Blanche Walsh' In "Th« Other
Woman," 2:16 and 8:15 d. in.
Olympic—"Blase Away," 3, 7:16 and 9:15
p. m. ,' '■ ■■ ■
i Orpheum—Vaudeville. 2:15 a.nd *:15 p.« ni.
"r Fautagee—Vaudeville, 2:30, 7:45 and It
p. ■ m.
Princess—"The Gay Ix>rd Harry." I, 7:45
and 9:16 p. m. .-..'■ '
Automobile »how, , Ghrlne auditorium, all
day and tonight. .' . .
Cosmos club. Kholl dub house, s:.in p. m.
'Hollywood Woman's club, Bungalow, 2:30
p. m. - > .' ■ •. ' - -r: ... ■ . ; ;,.
Rtfskln Art cluh, x woman's club house,
10 a. m. : ' " . ■ • • '. '• i
Los Angeles li»« Molnes club banquet,
Christopher's, ,«:IO p. m.
' ParHh Aid society Chrls^ church bazaar.
Alexandria hotel. 10 a. in. until 10 p. m.
The Parish Aid ' society 'of * Christ Epis
copal church will hold a baiaar at the Hotel
Alexandria all day to raise funds to pro
vide Christmas cheer, for needy persona.
Address by Mr*. Prudence Btokrs Brown |of
Chicago lipfoi-o Union Avenue rarent-Teacher'n
astoclatlon on "Correction of Faults chll
fircn by Nurture Methods. of Punishment," 3
p. in.. Union avenue schoolhousa.
;...; sports :s*Jjl§|
Rugby football, Los Angeles high r vs.
Polytechnic high,. Bovard field, 2:30.
Banquet, Los Angeles De» M"iiir;i club,
at Christopher's, 551 South Broadway, even-
Ing. . ■ ,' ■ •• ■••■■•.■'. :
lecture by Dr. George W."» Carey ,on
•'What' Are Klectrlclly. Gravitation, i the
Fourth Dimension\ and ' the Intelligence 'of
Walter V" Ip. m. / . >"'s";■','
British War Secretary Warns
Ireland Not to Reject the
Home Rule Bill
Mutterings of Storm Heard in the
Unionist Party Over Bal
four's Leadership
LONDON, Dec. IS. —The landing of
tlio parties today follows:
(Internment conlltlon— 100;
Nationalist*, Sft; Independent National
-I*l 9 1 l.aborttes, 36; total, 303.
ii|i|i>i>ition —I 219.
Associated Press]
LONDON. Dec. 13.—There were for
ty-two pollings In the British elections
today, but results In only six were an
nounced tonight. No change was re
corded In these six. The coalitiion,
therefore, has one gain to the good.
Party feeling continues strong in
Cork, where there are conflicts daily
between opposiing factions. David
Sheeny, M. P., In a riot today, was
■truck by a stone and so badly injured
that ho was unconscious for some
iimo. No less than one hundred per
sons have been surgically treated In
the Cork infirmary since the elections
began. Eighty were admitted In one
Philip Snowden, Socialist member
for Blackburn, announced that after
the veto question has been disposed
of the Laborites. would press for the
passage of an elaborate reform bill to
abolish plural voting, to which he
ascribed - the Unionist successes In
many districts. ■ ■
Right Hon. R. B. Halldane, secretary
of war, spesfking at Gullano tonight,
denied that the Liberal party had any
covenant or bargain with Redmond,
and on being asked what would hap
pen if Redmond refused acquiescence
in the home rule bill, said It would be
much the- worse for Ireland If she re
jected the offer. : •-•."■■
The Liberals, he said, could not alter
their terms because somebody hap
pened to be dissastlsfled. . \
JMutterings of a storm in the Union
ist party over, Balfour*s leadership
are ''heard'in an editorial in the Morn
ing Post, the chief tariff reform organ,
which characterizes Balfour's refer
endum proposal '■ as unfortunate ana
impracticable and inspired by Joseph
Chamberlain's enemies. ■
The Post says: "The faction at
whose behest a fair chance of victory
for tariff reform was thrown away are
now worth a hundred votes in a single
constituency. Clearly the Unionists
must retrace their steps and tariff re
formers must insist on having a clear
course to run In their association with
the Unionist party."
Rev. Robert Whitaker Is Charged
with Preaching Unitarian
Doctrine and Socialism
BAN JOSE, Dec. 13.—Charged with
preaching Unitarian doctrine in deny
ing' the virgin birth of Christ and
Christ* divinity and "ranting on So
cialism," the Rev. Robert Whitakcr
and. tlio majority membership of the
First Baptist church of Los Gatos have
been ii\it on the defensive.
The dissension has been .brewing for
■Otne lime, mid at the last convention
of Hi" Baptist churches of Northern
California at Twin Lakes a committee
wan appointed to, investigate. The
matter ■ was passed till December 6,
when an exparte council met. behind
cloned doors In ah all-day session. The
meeting was said to have been made
of the ministry of the eighteen
cmircb'es in the district. Rev. John
Dean of San Jose presided and the
Rev. E. R. Bennett of Santa Cruz was
Tim findings were that "the First Bap
tist church of Los Gatos has departed
from {])>■ faith as held in the San Jose
Baptist association."
Tim minority was requested not to
enter into any contest for the church
property. Fearing violent action, how
ever, ,T. D. Shore, the town marshal,
and D. T.! Jenkins, an attorney, were
called, upon last Sunday. They were
present during the morning services,
but no demonstration was made. It Is
thought tffe battle will bo taken into
the courts.
Infant Tossed Over Fence to Die
Survives Experience
M'.W YORK, Dae. 13.—A tiny, name
less ivaJf, who had to rough it from the
hour of its birth, which was only a few
hours- ago, is In a hospital here today.
Ho was found "almost frozen to death,
without a bit of clothing, half burled in
a snow bank..
Mrs. Sarah Kin' .ender, a motherly
woman who is janitress of an apart
ment, was telling stories-**-her brood
last night about the birds which live in
the city all winter long. The children
Insisted on having » bird of their own,
and Mrs. Kinbender to please them
•went nut Into the snow, pretending «he
was going to catch one.
She heard the wall of an infant,
which seemed to come from a pile of
snow, by the fence. - Then she saw the
baby, which looked as If it hud been
tossed over the fence. She mothered 11
until ii coopi.l, fhen sent It to a hospital.
The doctors «ay It will live.
What's the Use, or the Great Game of Whitewash
\ or--** you ; f t ijvVpjA Aj>/ .Jiliilp Wm//////
r^"*- • j//yW~~~~^-~r:~ W lull//t
>^&><&&m88&& — ~~-y^C ¥///////
i || I ... FIE. UPON YOU.) N •
< -
• ii n j i ii
Metowir, Who Thrived in Glow of
Three Centuries, Passes to
Happy Hunting Ground
Threo centuries shed their glow on
Metowir, an Indian of the Kowakapl
tribe, who answered the call of the
chief to the happy hunting ground In
JjQB Angeles yesterday morning at the
age of 116 years. '
Metowir died about daybreak at the
home of his granddaughter, Mrs. O. A.
Pachlto, 310 South Prlchard street.
Born In 1795 on what is now the
United States Indian reservation at
Mesa Grande, in San Diego county,
Metowir was a "native son" of the first
water. He passed his entire lifetime
in California and saw the closing or
the eighteenth century, the dawn and
passing of the nineteenth and the flit
ting of the first cycle of the twentieth
century, the greatest to him of
them all.
Metowir was one of the most notable
of the surviving Indians who went
through the long and hard struggle
against the encroachments of the white
man and one of the few -who 'have
passed thq century mark living under
the-'new civilization imposed by Uncle
Sam on the Enervations.
Ono of the aged Indian's last acts
was to make a great bow and a dozen
feathered arrows for his great-grand
son, Philip Fachito, 7 years old.
Hardly before tho meridian of his
life had' been passed, Metowir saw the.
civilization of the Spaniards, who
brought Christianity and the missions,
give way to another race, of whites,
who brought only'a lust for gold.
During the course of 115 years he
sbw the greatest nation grow up on
what vu formerly the rod men's .soil.
He saw Halley's comet twice, in 1835
and 1010.
He heard echoes of a great struprfile
between the whites of tho north and
the south over a black race, held in
He saw his own rare, at first the foe,
finally become the charge of tho white
man, and saw it thrive and prosper
on the unique "reservations."
Finally, hs the rrowning act of his
life, he saw a flying machine circle
over Los Angeles.
Metowir was living with the Kowh
ka.pl tribe near San Diego when the 1
Spanish missionaries arrived early in
the nineteenth century. Already chris
tened by his tribe as Metowir, meaning
"hard fighter," the Spaniards taught
him Christianity, translated Metowir
to Duro, tho Spanish equivalent of
hard, and prefixing Antonio as a Chris
tian name, thus equipped him for the
new civilization which they brought.
"The Indian, however, was not con
verted and built many a tepoe tiro to
celebrate a victory against the strange
new white*, who were flocking in from
tho east,in search.of the yellow metal*
Mrs. Pachlto says that he told her of
inniiy a scalp ha had wrested from the
.white Invaders. ■ ,:,
Three months ago Metowlr came I"
Los Angeles from tim reservation ■at
Kan Diego .to visit his granddaughter.
Up to a year ago tho aged Indian did
active work every day at tho reiervu
11on and quit only .because of an acci
dental cut he received on the leg with
an ax while cutting wood. «
■ The funeral of Metowir will ho held
.it 9 o'clock this morning . from the
Sacred Heart church, the Rev. Father
(Say officiating. The Los Angeles Un
dertaking company of Avenue Twenty
one and Pasadena avenue have charge
of the funeral. Interment, will» be in
>.Calvary. cemetery.. ; " \>flMma
An explosion of oil in what is known
as the "Road" oil tank of the Indus
trial Oil company at Santa Fe avenue
and Joy street, blew the top off the
big tank at 1 o'eloik thin morning, and
for a time threatened to cause a serious
conflagration. The lire was prevented
spreading, however, and was extin
guished after about $1600 In damage
had been done.
George W. Glover and Children
Guests of Counsel for
'Next Friends'
WASHINGTON, Dec. 13.—Gemn W.
Glover, hia daughter Mary, and Ills
son George, jr., and Dr. E. J. Foator
Eddy are in Washington, guests of
former Senator W. K. Chandler, who
was counsel for the "next friends" in
litigation over the estate of the late
Mrs. Eddy.
In connecttion with their vi.sit, tlie
former senator tonight said:
"Relatives of Mrs. Eddy arc not
prepared to state opinions of Mrs.
Krtdy's will, or wills, for the roaMD
that they have, not yet seen them, but
have oniy been told in a general nay
by den. Henry M. Baker, executor,
what their provisions arc
"Not until they see the exact lan
guage, can they form an opinion as
tO tho interest which they niav have
therein; whether to assent to the same
or to endeavor to contest. Before they
have the necessary information it will
he useless for anyone to seek an opin
ion from them.
"Concerning the final resting place of
Mrs. Eddy, they say the power to
determine where that shall be. in the
absence of any directions by will, be
longs solely to her sons and will be
exercised in due time and they do
not anticipate any difference of opin
ion on the subject between them and
Gen. Baker."
[?<>STON, Dei-. 13.—The will of .Mis.
Mary Baker i;. Kdriy, late head of I lie
Christian Science church, will i>«- tiled
for probate ai I'oneord, N. 11.. to
morrow by (Jen. Frank S. Xtreefer.
This announcement was made toitight
by Alfred S. Harlow, of the publica
tion committee of the church. Mr. Har
low also said tho provisions of the
will would bo made public at once.
ALBANY, N. V., [>p<\ I*.—Attorney
Qeneral o'Malley received today a
communication from Milton Bucky of
NVu Viu-k. a lawyer, asking him to bo
pin an actton-against tiio Knights of
Pythias to cancel their certificate to
conduct ;t life Insurance businosH in
tho state and uppolni B r<(oi\ ror of all
aMets and property in the state.
Mr. Bucky, acting Cor Thomas Bar
her of Brooklyn, alleges that Informa
tion supplied by the supremo lodge of
tile order shows that at present it is
carrying Insurance of the fourth class
amounting to $20,667,500, with cash on
hand totaling $615,586.
The attorney general hay taken the
matter, under advisement
CTXTr^T 1? f(ni>ll^> n.Aii.Y sc. ON TRAIN* 80. .
Senate Will Act with Becoming
Dignity on Whitewash
ing Report
(Special to The Herald)
. WASHINGTON, Dec. 13— The sen
ate committee on privileges and elec
tions will make no effort to hurry the
report of the subcommittee that inves
tigated the charges that Senator Wil
liam Lorimer of Illinois secured his
seat by means of bribery. Chairman
Burrows of the committee stated today
that no special meeting had been called
to receive the report, and that no spe
cial meeting would be called. The reg
uiar meeting day of the committee is
That the whitewash administered by
the subcommittee in its report will be
approved by the committee on privil
eges and elections is nut seriously
doubted here, the belief being that the
report as it comes from the full com
mittee will give Senttor Lorimer a
clean bill of political health.
The senate was virtually forced to
make tho inquiry into Lorimer's elec
tion by tho sensational confession
made by the members of the Illinois
legislature that sent Lorimer to the
senate. Several members confessed
that they had been promised and re
ceived money for voting for Lorimer
as well as receiving money from the
"jackpot" which was maintained to
pay for special legislation and to which
"the Interests'' contributed, according
to their stories. The'name of Lorimer
was linked with this "jackpot" Hind
In several of the confessions.
It was apparent that the senate took
up tho investigation of tho charges
with reluctance, and, the whitewash-
Ing report was a foregone conclusion
with those who profess to know the
inner workings of art- 'S in the nation
al capital. It wan said today that the
committee and the senate would wash
their hands of the affair as soon as
possible without showing any undue
haste, and without treading on the
toes of any of the members, including
the member under investigation.
(Bp«alal *" ')'ho Ht-[\Hi'h
WASMINIITON, Dee. 13. -The Cali
fornia delegation today concentrated
its effortH toward Retting an early voto
on the Question of federal designation
for the fair site. Tho congressmen
hope for an agreement in the house
which will permit of a bill being voted
upon either Thursday or Friday of this
In a statement issued today, Gover
nor Gillett says:
"California is very anxious to have
the, site for III" exposition settled be
fore, the holidays because we Intend
sending agents to foreign countries as
soon as possible and want to appear
before the legislatures of several states
in January to ask them to make pro
visions tor having their states repre
"Our people are dead In earnest in
this matter of holding an international
exposition. As evidence of their good
faith witness the great fund raised by
private subscription and the bond is
sues voted by the state at large and
the city of San Francisco.
"California believes that the gov
ernment should not be called on tit
appropriate any more money for fairs
and expositions. We arc willing t.i
finance the. project ourselves In a man
lier tv insure a splendid, success,"-
Roosevelt Makes First Political
Speech Since Recent Up
heaval at Polls
Former President Wants Radical
Policies Carried Out by
[Associated Press]
'NEW HAVEN, Conn., Dec. 13.—For
mer President Roosevelt's first political
speech since the recent election was
delivered here tonight at a dinner
given him by (he New Haven chamber
of commerce, He made no reference
to the recent elctlons or to political
subjects. He confined himself to re-
Iteration of the broad political doc
trines to which he gave expression
many times in his speaking trips last
summer, saying ho was glad to make
in Connecticut .hist such a speech as
he made in former gatherings in the
west. .
The banquet had more than ordinary
significance through the presence of
the guest, who recently was in c<
Iroviisy with Judge Simeon (•;. Khl
win, who also had been invited t.> ■,
tend, .liulf;!' Baldwin was nol preset
aii'l Hi place assigned to him at t
guests' table hole mute evidence of 1
Col. Roosevelt was escorted from N' .
York by ■•! committee or the chamb
and upon his arrival ai the station
larpre and enthusiastic crowd was wa
itipr. With ;i wave of his hand, i
colonel acknowledged their fcreetli
and with a hearty lajigl) and ha]
remark to those who reached forth
shako his hand lie edged his w
through the crowd to ;m automoblli
Col. Roosevelt's coming had gh
rise to speculation as to whether Jur
Baldwin would iittcmpt to serve pap
in a suit he Bald ho would file wl
the former president was in this Sti
At Judge Baldwin's ofßoe it. waa B
there was no reason to believe fc i
such step would be taken.
It was noticeable that Cover
Weeks was not at the banquet to r
resent the state, nor was any mom •
of the congressional delegation pns<
but their absence was due to Oth
engagements. The. dinner was ser'
in the dining haH or Yale univers
known as "Commons,"
Col. iloosevelt was faceted w
cheers which lasted fully a mm
when he rose to speak.
"it seems tq me that nothing co
he a. better augury of the future
this country." he said, "than that
Republican president should appoin
former Confederate of opposite po
leal faith as chief Justice of the Unl
States supreme court and receive .
unanimous applause of his count
The colonel said during the last 1
of the last century people had c
corned themselves with the aecumi
tion of material well-being and I
its distribution would take care of
self. Hut the people had come. to !
he added, that they must cone
themselves with an equal diatribut
of wealth.
"Bodies like this chamber of cpiri
mere* have been industriously tau-M
to regard me as a kind of modi <1
anarchist. As a matter of fact I th:«K
that if you- will read what I have w-M.
and not what certain representative
of the press havo said I said, you will
see I have tried to preach only tha:
doctrines on which' this republic ivka
founded. I am a radical,. but I am*>.
radical who most earnestly desires t>
see a radical program carried out by
"I wish to see great industrial ■ r<
forms carried out, not by. the men vhu
will profit by them, but by men vlio
lose by them; by just such men as ysu
are around me. I believe most < n.
phatically In the progress which sliiU
be sane."
Col. Roosevelt said ho wished to '- v
the hand of the state and the. iihl ■
placed on . the great # corporations '■
regulate them.
"The rights or man must be pa
mount in a republic such as ours,"
He urged the passage of legislate:
to benefit labor. It was his critic ■
of ex-Judge Baldwin's attitude tow 1
such legislation which led to tl >'r
"You bear a c""d deal ofir natlo i*
rights and of states' rights'; I'm ."(
Ho explained this by saying that tit
•was for national rights whore tli#?
would best i<prve the welfare of '. «•
peopln and for states' rights wb •:•■■
their exercise was most beneficial.
Ho wild corporations . should .■«
treated with an exact measure of JiS
tice. .
"Your grocer must make a profit
lie won't continue to sell grocerii
be explained, "but if you pay his IK 1
without examining (hem you d< n
show that you have a ao.t heart. 1
Dhow that you have a soft head."
The government, ho said, ' iha .
deal with corporations on; the ea' ■■
basis as a man deals with his gro
in giving and exacting justice.
Tacoma Firm Makes Assignme
with $150,000 Debts
'I'ACiiMA. Wash.. Dec.
PincUH \ Hops, a promineut hop br
firm, fail' d today for ?i
\\i<\\ assets about the. samr ammir
rincus & Sons arc said to be »■
oldest hop dealers on the coast. La^
ly they have suffered heavy losses fi .■
frost and ■ a flood recently ruined
store of hops worth $25,000 in an 0
gon warehouse. They had cdntrac.
to supply from 1800 to 4500 bales •
hops to brewers mid others, but foi
this practically Impossible, as thr>
arc only about 1700 bales on the «*•••
and an attempt to buy, they say, wo
have:forced 1,,, prices entirely, ituyi.
their. abi,litx to pay..,-

xml | txt