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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 16, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-12-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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WEATHER FORECAST:
Fair, foggy morning, light wind.
III!,. XXXIM. I>1?TP1? ■ PUI tf llcX Trl%2 BY carrier
NUMBKR ".(I. J- l»lv,'J^. O\) KjMUIH ID I'KK MONTH
SUFFRAGISTS FACE
SOLONS FOR WAR;
TARRY TO CHARM
Soft Voiced Plea Made Southern
California Legislators for
Votes for Women
ANTIS WILL ARGUE TODAY
Petitions Presented Asking Sup
port for Many New Laws
and Appropriations
Suffrage as woman's? right, not aa
an act of chivalry on the part of leg
islating man. was the demand of the
suffragists of Los Angeles, made upon
the legislators of Southern California
:it the chamber of commerce yester-
day afternoon.
"Don't put us on a pedestal to wor
ship; treat us as practical, sensible
human beings," was the gist of the
irguments wf the suffragists as pre
sented by Mrs. Cora Lewis.
The directory' room of the chamber
"l" commerce was transformed Into
what a legislative body might look like
a dozen years hence when the bold
and brave women who were to face
the lion—man—ln his den gathered for
what they anticipated might prove a
battle, but which terminated In at
least a. partial triumph for tho suf
fragists.
■A group of fashionably dressed wo
men gathered Just behind the big ta
ble nt which the legislators sat in their
ample chairs. A row of women also
formed on one of the side, lines as
though to reinforce the main body in
case of need. Tho fashionable tailored
costumes and hats formed a sharp
contrast against tho plain garb of
mere man —a contrast which the wo
men did not•lose sight of, even If
they failed to take advantage of it.
As a harbinger of a condition of
things to come, possibly through wo
man' suffrage, the chamber of commerce
had ' thoughtfully provided a large
punch bowl of lemonade and while the
legislator* were arriving the women
passed around tho little cups among
themselves and Indulged In a sup
pressed lobby on a few of the mem
hers who had not expressed themselves
on tho matter of suffrage.
WOMEN ARE EXCITED
Among the women present were Mrs.
William Spalding, Mrs. Shelley Tol
hurst, Mrs. Francis Noel. Mrs. . May
Kenny. Miss Prances Wills, Mrs. Cora
I^wlm, Alice Stebblns Wells and Mrs.
Alice K. Brodwall, all prominent mem
bers of the Political Equality league;
Dr. Laura E. Burke of the W. C. T. TT.,
Mrs. Florence Wallls Gould of the
California ■Badger- club and tho Los
Angeles district of the California Fed
eration of, Women's clubs, Mrs. .T. B.
MlUard and Mrs. Chalmers Hmith of
thn parent-Teacher ,• association ■ of
Los Angeles, and others.
Plainly, the women expected battle
from ttie big men gathered there to
hear their oratorical efforts and sup
pressed excitement pervaded the room
until the first part. of the afternoon
program had been concluded the Sena
tor L. A. Kosebtsrry of Santa Bar
bara, president of the delegation, an
nounced that the hour for the hearing
of woman suffrage arguments had been
reached. *
Mrs. Cora Lewis, who had r*en se
lected as tho spokesman of the suf
fragists, had left the room and a mes
senger was sent In search of her. She
was round out In the chamber of com
merce lobby and made* the most of
the dramatic possibilities of the oc
casion as she dignittedly walked around
tho big table to the space reserved for
th« speakers.
'A nervous flutter of anticipation
swept over the room as Mrs. Lewis
(Contlimed oo Pare Three)
The Sunday Herald
Magazine
Another Big Issue Timely Features
Tho Herald Magazine is fast becom
ing the most popular news period
ical published r,n the Pacific coast.
It. is always brimful of Interesting
and timely features—news stories
written in magazine, utyln.
Out Sunday, December 18
Partial Table of Contents
A Doll's Visit to Toyland
A great" feature for tho little ones,
describing the new Christinas toys;
finely illustrated with photo-pic
tures taken in tho Los Angeles
■hops.
Alice Wunder's Beauty Chat
A iipw department of groat interest
to all women. Illustrated with thir
teen photographs powed by th«
author.
Stage Morality
L,ee Arthur, playwright, says plays
aro growing butter. Do you agree
with hta? Head and llnd out.
A New Card Game %
At last bridge is to have a rival.
Uules of tho new game clearly tiet
forth, -with diagram o.■: play.
Health Talks with Herald
Readers
Little known faeta which it Is im
portant you should know; an in
.structivo and interesting series of
articles on this vital topic.
Theater-Goers' Guide Post
The Iptest news of Los Angeles
playhouse.', with interesting com
ment on the bills of the week.
"Wolf John"
A great short story by Leo Crane.
A Page for the Little Ones
The Home
Information for the home-m&kw
.iihl mother; timely hints, told so
you will remember them.
The Hritiilar Depurttnpnt"—<>ardrnliig,
I'liiilnxruphy, I'iiullo, Hta,
Each Week with
The Sunday Herald
ORDER NOW
LOS ANGELES HERALD
INDEX OF
HERALDS NEWS
TODAY
LOS ANGELES
Mrs. Turnbuil, mother of Baldwin estate
claimant, relates story of romance with (
"t.ucky" and of alleged contract mar
riage. - PAGE 1
Fashionably gowned BUlYraglßtH urge votes •
tor women at meeting of Southern Cali
fornia legislators. PAOB 1
City to not offer Owens river bonds for sale
until February 1. PAGE .3
Court grants 120 a month separate mainte
nance to common-law wife. PAOB 5
Inhibition of American etchings at Friday
Morning clubhouse notable artistic ■
achievement. - N , ' PAGE) «
City must lay water pipes or reservoir
property. near Eastlake park will revert
to former owners. PAOB 6
Ed Watson, cripple, ■ battles with surgeons
and police in receiving hospital. FAUX 12
Police on lookout for youth who Is charged
with stealing auto. FAOB 12
Hairy McKlm claim* he was defrauded In
purchase of rights to manufacture garter.
PAUE 12
Patrolman C. A. Imus, former Arizona
cowboy, proves champion rider of de
partment. PAGE 12
Rev. J. Whltcomb Brougher wins first in
dividual prlz* In Federation club mem
bership contest. - PAGE 12
Boos Bros, purchase building at 436-438
South Hill street. PAGE 12
Contributor -who refuses to give name adds
$250 to Ilerald'a orphans' borne fund.
PAIR 12
Jnmos nadley, English aviator who holds
world 1* record for speed, arrives to par
ticipate In Domlngucz meet. ' PAQB 5
Fashionable throng takes part In society
night at the automobile show. , PAOHI 10
Council and revision committee favor pro
vision for subways and nfty-year • fran
chises for them as, part of new charter.
I-At SIC 10
Absorption of Los Angeles-Pacific by South
ern Pacific is blow to Santa Monica.
PAGE 12
Government flies two more; suit* against
B. P.. claiming mineral bearing land
granted as agricultural. PAGE 12
Editorial and letter' box. PAGE 4
Society and clubs. . FAGRI 5
Municipal affairs. . - PAGE 6
Theaters. PAOB 6
Mines and otl. PAGE 1
Sports. PAGE] 8
Markets and financial. PAGE 9
Marriage licenses, births, deaths. PAGE 10
Weather report. PAGE 10
Classified advertising. PAGES I*ll
'Building permits. PAGE 7
SOUTH CALIFORNIA
Senatorial Candidate fpaldlng announces
that offer of service was made from pure
ly patriotic motives. . PAOH 1
Woman falls thirty-six feet Into well while
trying to snatch child from brink. PAGE 10
North side residents of/Pasadena to cam
paign for Lincoln n.v«nue line. PAGES 10
Prominent educators to assemble, at Long
Beach today to witness laying of corner
stone for Polytechnic high school. PAGE] 10
i • - .4 ' ■ ■ * ■ '. ■ .
EASTERN
Government raids Chicago frrm doing
f 110,000.090 business yearly; charges
concern Is "bucket »hou." PAGB 1
President . Taft order* withdrawal of
data in notional defenses from con
gress .in order to maintain secrecy.
PAOB 1
Lafayette Tounir, newest senator, ad
vises congress to adjourn for two -
•-"solid" years. PAGH 2
Prominent Democrats' assemble at banquet
In New York and honor new governors.
PAOra 1
Scarceness of tips cause Pullman porters
to demand raise In wages. I'AOH 1
Many persons injured In fierce labor riots
In Chicago. PAGE 1
MINING AND OIL
United Development holds Southern Pacific
land and expects to win suit. PAGE 7
Big Kay smelter will soon be In operation.
PAGE 7
Pyramid boasts deepest well In Ventura '
county. - PAGLJ 7
WHAT'S GOING ON TODAY IN
LOS ANGELES
AMUSEMENTS
Auditorium —Dark.
Ticlasco—"Old Heidelberg," 8:15 p. ,m. ■
Burbank —"A Message from Mars," 8:15
p. m. ,
Grand —"Th» Earl And the Girl" 8:10
p. m. . 1,
levy's Cafe Chantant —Continuous vaude
ville. 2:30 p. m. to 12:80 a. m.
Los Angeles—Vaudeville, 2:30, 7:45 and
9 p.' m.
Luna —Outdoor amusements, hand
concert and vaudeville. 10 a. m. to mid
night. . ,
Majestic— 'Wolf Hopper in "A Mat
inee Idol." 8:15 p. In. ',
Mason —Blanche Walsh in "The Other Wo
man," 8:16 p. in.
Olympic—Hßlaze ; Away," 7:tS and 8:15
p. in.
OrpheumVaudeville, 2:15 and 1:1! p. m.
Pautages—Vaudeville,' 2:30, 7:45 and 9
p. m. - J
Princess— Gay Lord Harry," 7:45
and 9:16 P. m. j
Automobile show. Shrine auditorium, all
day and tonight. .
OF. INTEREST TO WOMEN ,
Banquet to newly elected officers and
legislators of California by the Political
Equality , league, - Hotel Alexandria, 6: JO
p. m.
Friday Morning club. j Address by Purd
V. Wright, city librarian. 10 a. m.
Exhibition American etchings, Friday
Morning club. Open all day.
-Women opposed to suffrage ap<pear beforo
legislators, chamber of commerce, 10 a. m.
- ; SPORTS' - • .
' Winter league baseball at Vernon. Doyles
vs. Leland Giants. 3:30 p. in.
MISCELLANEOUS
Los Angeles Central W. C. T. U. meeting,
Temperance temple, 301 North Broadway,
2 p. in. Mrs. Mary Sampson, stats secre
tary, will glvo closing chapter of her trip
to World's W. C. T. D, : convention.
Parent-Teacher associations. Grand nvo
nue school, ice cream social and bazaar.
Afternoon.. < \ ■ . • -
Annual dance, ' American Institute of
Hanking, Goldberg-Bosley assembly rooms,
tonight. • „ !?
Polytechnic Hollywood high school annual
minstrel show, tonight. High school audi
torium. .
Noonday meeting for men. rhino's theater.
The Rev. Matt H. Hushes of Pasadena will
speak. '
"The Sins .of the Modern Stage," address
by Dr. S. Jlecht. rabbi of the Temple B'nal
li'rlth, this evening^
CLERGYMAN HELD TO ANSWER
BAN JOSE, Dec. 15.—The Rev. W. G.
bopelandi the Methodist minister
charged with failing to provide for his
minor child, was. after .in all-day Reu
nion In'justlcft court; held to armwor to
the superior court in bull or $1000. ■
FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1910.
WAR DATA TAKEN
FROM CONGRESS
TO KEEP SECRETS
Report on Defenses Withdrawn
When the House Declines to
Take It in Confidence
TAFT DEPRECATES A SCARE
President Very Anxious That the
Nation Have a Military
Reserve Force
[Associated Press]
WASHINGTON, Dec. 15.—President
Taft directed Secretary of War Dick
inson today to withhold from congress
entirely his report on the national de
fense made In answer to the resolu
tion passed by tho house. The house
declined yesterday to receive the re
port in confidence, hence it will not be
sent at all.
The president took the ground today
that nil tue facts as to the army and
the fortifications along the coasts of
the I'nited States on which congress
Could base any proposed action were
considered In the* regular annual re
ports of the secretary of war. the chief
of staff and other subordinate officers
of the war department. These report!}
already are in the hands of congress.
President Taft agrees with some of
the congressional leaders that these
conclusions and opinions should be
held in strict, confidence. As the house
cannot receive reports in eonlldenee.
the president decided that It would
bn b.>st to withhold the original re
port in Its entirety.
SKVIKS T-KTTBR TO HOWIE
He directed Secretary Dickinson to
prepare a letter to the house giving
the reasons for withholding the
special report and inviting attention
to the regular annual reports, which
would be found to contain all of the
actual information that helps to make
up the reply to tho McLachlan reso
lutioln.
President Taft would deprecate a.
•war scare or hasty action at this time
in any direction. In his massage to
congress he called attention to Home
needs of the army and is hopeful that
favorable action may be taken.
Tho president Is anxious that more
officers be provided by law and that
these nffleerß co-operate with the state
militia, and thus keep In reserve at all
times ;in effective fighting- force.
President Taft has urged the passage
of a bill, now pending In congress, re
pealing the old volunteer act and mak
ing provision for tho organization of
voluiper forces In time of war. The
bill was framed by Senator Koot when
secretary of war and was passed by
the bouse, but was defeated In the
senate by a threatened filibuster, led
by Senator Bacon of Oeorgia.
'The president says the. passage of
the bill would not entail a dollar's ex
pense upon the government until war
actually comes. But when war does
come the methods of organizing the
volunteer force set out in the bill are
In accordance with the best modern
military judgment. The president lias
laid Breat stress upon the necessity of
providing additional officers to co-ope
rate with the state militia and in this
connection points out that at best It
'requires six months to train an in
fantry force, and a year and a half
to two years to train cavalry and field
artillery.
TIPS SCARCE, PORTERS
ASK WAGES INCREASED
High Cost of Living Wrings Peti
tion from 3000 Pullman
Brush Artists
I CHICAGO, Dec. 15.—Disgusted with
the absence of tips, 3000 sleeping car
porter* employed on various 'trains
throughout the west petitioned the
Pullman company today for a raise In
wages. Instead of the 83^4 cents a day
rate they are now paid, the porters
want a flat salary of $45 to $50 a
month. i . /
The high cost of living, th« porters
say, makes it absolutely necessary that
they bo given the raise they ask. In
oreaaad prices affect them "going and
coming-," explained one of the backers
of the ' petition. It reaches them
through the pocketbooks of Pullman
passenger*, on whose patronage they
have depended, and It affects them in
the support of their families. Tips have
been falling off steadily for the past
five years, old-time porters assert.
Where once, a Pullman porter could bo
a man of independence, he now must
corral every stray nickel to keep him
self and family alive, they say.
A porter. on one of the New York-
Chffiago flyers, relating some of the
hardships encountered, told of a pro
fessor of the. agricultural department
in a certain university who brought
twenty-nine of his students to see the
International livestock show x in Chi
cago. Tho professor fold the students
it was against the law of the state to
give, a 'tip. The porter said that he
worked all night scrubbing off the mud
ami polishing thirty pairs of shoes. In
the morning he brushed off the whole
party, hut got nothing for his atten
tions. . fl
SENATOR CARMACK'S SLAYER
WEDS LOUISVILLE GIRL
Railroad President's Daughter Is
Bride of Robin Cooper
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Doe. 15.—Uobin
Cooper, who with his father. Colonel
Duncan w. Cooper, wav charged with
thti murder of former Senator Edward
(•. Carmack in Nashville, Term., In the
f;ill of 1908, was married Uilh evening
to Miss Kva Lee Smith, daughter <>(
President Milton n. Smith of Hie
Louiaviile & Nashville i:ii!iV>;i<l. The
wedding took place a 1 tin- immu of th»
biide*a parenta in this eit|
U. S. RAIDS FIRM
DOING $10.000.000
BUSINESS YEARLY
Government Swoops Down on
• Capital Investment Com
pany as Bucketshop
RANK SWINDLE IS CHARGED
Federal Agents Seize Branch
Offices in Twenty-Six
Cities Today
[Associated Press! .
CHICAGO, Dec. 15.—Federal agents
tonight prepared to swoop down to
morrow on twenty-six branches of the
Capital Investment company scattered
through middle western states.
Following: the raid on the main of
fices and four branches In Chicago,
and branches in Jollet ami Aurora, 111.,
today, this roundup will mark one of
the most extensive movements In the
government's war against bucketshop.s.
Action tomorrow, it is said, will be
taken in Milwaukee, Racine and Green
Bay, Will.; Kalamazoo and I<ansing,
Mich.; Davenport and Muscatine,
Iowa; Rnckford, Elgin, Monmouth.
Galesburg, East St. Louis, Beivirtere
and DeKalb 111.; Indianapolis, Ander
son, Kokomo. Munele and Lafayette,
Intl.; Louisville, Ky.; Cincinnati, <>„
and St.' Louis.
According to agents of the depart
ment of justice, the Capital Invest
ment company controlled 5000 miles of
leased wires to supply brandies with
news of the New York stock market,
and was doing- a business of more than
$10,000,000 annually. It is said that on
one ten-point break In the market the
concern netted $600,000 in a single day*.
CUSTOMERS VICTIMIZED
The government alleges the firm
dealt with its customers on a basis of
"heads, I win; tails, you lose." In this
connection federal agents say the com
pany controlled two fast new York
wires which were beating the "ticker"
with regular market . quotations by
from three to five minutes. With this
advance information the men in charge
of the company's offices would decide
whether orders should be tilled.
The government charges the concern
bought no stocks outright, but took a
commission on all orders and played
the "longs" against tho "shorts."
Although operated at a loss six
months In the year because of Its ex
tended wire „ service and many
brunches, the concern is said to have
been a biff payer at the end of the
year. . It lias : recently been dealing 1
heavily in cotton. .
This concern is a successor to the
Hammond Elevator company, which
did a big bucketshop business for a
number of years. The principal offices
of the elevator company were at Ham
mond, Ind., until the. operation of such
a concern In Indiana was made a fel
ony. The Hammond Elevator com
pany was then dissolved find the Capi
tal Investment company was organ
ized under the laws of Illinois.
Among the warrants that have not
been nerved in connection with the
case are those against Simon McHie,
and William R. Holligan of New York,
and William J. I.loyd, district traffic
manager of the Western Union Telo
graph company In Chicago.
It is said that seventeen more ar
rests will be made here.
At the federal building tonight it
was said that the Capital Investment
company case would be taken before
a federal grand jury.
FEDERAL OFFICIALS MAY
AID TO PREVENT STRIKE
Sixty-One Railroads Invoke Erd
man Act in Impending Crisis
CHICAGO, Dec. 15.—The Brdman act
was involved today hy sixty-ono west
ern railroads as a means of avoiding
a strike threatened by engineer* to en
force their demands for higher -wages.
A formal appeal whs addressed to
United Statos Commissioner of Labor
Neil, and to Chairman Knapp of the
interstate commerce commission, to act
as mediators to try to effect a settle
ment.
Refusal of the engineers to meet the
advances of the railroad managers and
to agree on arbitration is given by the
roads as the reason for their action,
and follows the refusal of the engineers
to accept an offer of '•'•_• per cent in
crease. The demand of the engineers is
for an Increase of 17 per cint. Re
sults of a strike vote over the prof
fered 9Vs per cent increase were an
nounced Monday by President Warren
S. Stone. The men declared in favor
of holding out by a vote of 97.5 per
cent.
OWEN WISTPR SERIOUSLY ILL
CHICAGO, Dee. 15. —Owen Wlster,
the author, is ill in this city. He ar
rived here from Philadelphia, and at
once took to his bed. "The physicians
have not diagnosed his ailment," said
Mr. Smith, a friend ot Wister. "His
condition is such that ho cannot re
ceive visitors."
FACULTY PUTS ITS BAN
ON HOBBLE SKIRTS FOR
NORTHWESTERN CO-EDS
KVANSTON, 111., Dec* 15.—A hobble
gown worn by a woman of Northwestern
university^ In ground fur suspicion. ' /
Thin Is the most recent of the draittle
edict* or the faculty of tin- big Metho
dlst Institution and the furore created on
the campus Is only equaled by the con
sternation the stylish \ modistes of the
college town ami downtown Chicago,
who had anticipated the winter Nl.vles
and Introduced, some gowns which were
pronounced "dreams" by the co-eds but
nightmare* by the stern faculty.
This recent rest rletlon Is' in accord
ance with pant rulings of the dean pro
hibiting dances of any kind and tabooing
dramatic performance*. ) .
Tears and Tales of Kisses
Mark Fight for Baldwin Gold
|^ ,Jar . s»fJ^-- k^j
MKS. I,II. HAN VSIII.KV Tl KNBI if.
BANK ROBBER, RUN
DOWN, ENDS LIFE
Youth Who Held Up Institution
for $2500 Kills Self
When Surrounded.
SALINA, Kas., Due. 15.— Ira Ward,
30 years old, who. ;t is said, robbed the
Slate Bank of Paradise at Paradise,
Kas., early today, securing $2500. killed
himself when surrounded by a posse of
farmers fourteen miles north of that
place.
Ward's suicide tame as a climax to
one of the most sensational robberiea
In central western states in recent
years. lie had made a hard race for
liberty, but as farmers bad been no
tified by telephone, the posse easily
picked up his trail.
At first he seemed to be seeking a
route to liherty through the lines of
the determined farmers, but failing in
this, he turned the gun he had bought
earlier in the day on himself and sent
a bullet Into his brain.
When tin: members of the posse
reached his side they found $2500 which
Ward had stolen from the bank. The
bank officials say all of the stolen
money was recovered. Ward, who lives
twelve miles northeast of Ivuray, went
to Paradise last night. He tohl peo
ple there, he was riding across tho
state on a wagor and he attracted only
casual notice.
This morning he went to a hard
wart- store and bought a revolver, am
munition and a coll of rope. He then
went to the bank where lie covered
Cashier Bert O'Brien and four ntber
men. After tho safe had been opened
by the cashier at Ward's direction, the
five men were marched into a back
room and forced to lie on the floor.
The lone bandit then tied the men and
gagged them with a gunny-suck.
DEMOCRATS AT BANQUET
REJOICE OVER VICTORIES
NEW YORK, Dec. 15.—Only two out
of six Democratic governors eleri wan
able to be present at a banquet given
in their honor by the National Demo
cratic club tonight. ■
John A. Dix of New York ami Eu
gene N. Foss 01" Massachusetts were
mere, but regrets were sent, by Wood
row Wilson of New Jersey; Judge
Harmon of Ohio; Simeon Baldwin of
Connectlcutt, and Frederick E. I'luls
ted of Maine.
Norman E. Mack, chairman of the
Democratic National committee, pre«
sided. > Seated near him were Richard
Croker, former leader of Tammany
hull, and Charles P. Murphy, present
leader. Governor Hushes' , letter
said:
"Wo must justify the confidence so
signally expressed, or the victor} at
the polls will not be cause for rejoic
ing, and we shall not do this if the
conduct of public business falls he
low the standard of the campaign."
Mr. Dix said: "Those who are en
trusted with the administration of
public affairs should carefully study
all problems having to do with the
development and conservation -of our
natural resources, to the end that' none
of thorn go to waste."
Eugene N. Foss, governor elect of
Massachusetts, said: "I am a protec
tionist. The . protection which 1 be
lieve In carries with it a largo meas
ure of reciprocity. In fact, i believe
that protection without reciprocity is
indefensible .My advocacy of this kind
of protection ruled mo out of the He
publican party."
Governor-elect Woodrow "Wilson of
New Jersey. In a letter said: "I con
gratulate all those who have won the
confidence of the . people on their op
portunity to nerve In an ■age \ which
awaits nothing lons thun a reconstruc
tion of tin 1- forces of society.".
CTATfT T? i 'OIMPSI • hait.v %c. on trains »<•.
kMIN ijT-ljlli OUI XXjO . BVKIIAVB Be. ON TRAINS 10a
MANY INJURED IN
CHICAGO RIOTING
Failure of All Plans for a Strike
Settlement Makes Labor
War Desperate
CHICAGO, ]>e<\ 15.—Th* paßsiiifr of
all hope of an Immediate settlement of
the garment workers' strike threw
many strikers into a frenzy of/despair
today, and the.labor war entered the
most serious stage of its history.
In riots, which began early, one strik
er was shot and killed, another was
probably fatally wounded, four police
men were injured and another Striker
was hurt.
The strikers were shot by the pollW!
In a riot in which the garment work
ers attacked the bluecoats with black-
jacks of their own construction, heavy
pieces of lead with leather thongs as
handles.
The. rioting started when a woman
strike breaker slapped a picket who
had seized her. Private detectives in
terfered and policemen went to their
assistance. The rioting- soon became
general. Only one arrest was made.
As a result of the riot, every availa
ble policeman in Chicago was ordered
on reserve duty to ho prepared to rush
into the strike area. The number of
men regularly detailed to watch the
factories and strike breakers on their
way to and from work also was
doubled.
. The cold weather of last week has
added to the seriousness of the situa
tion, many of the strikers being with
out fuel.
OFFICIALS MAY UNCOVER
VAST SMUGGLING PLOTS
SAX FRANCIfcSCO, Dec. lE.—That tht>
investigations following- the smuggling
into San Francisco of fifteen contra
band Chinese on December 4 from the
steamer Manchuria may result In the
uncovering: of a gigantic iraffle in
Orientals, in which white men are en
gaged, was the statement of Frederick
S. Stratton, collector Of the port of
San Francisco today. Collector Strat
ton declared himself "especially exer
olsed over the fact, that there should
be in this connection any attempted
corruption Of government officials,"
and hinted at repeated attempts on the
part of smugglers of both opium and'
contraband laborers to bribe men in the
government service.
"I have no doubt that there Is flag
rant evasion of the law," said Collector
Btratton, "all along the Pacific coast,
but with our present resources we are
practically powerless to stop it. Bev
eral years ago immigration officials
were taken off the big boats, when they
lay at tlie (locks, and the big liners
are without surveillance after docking,
except that of the customs officials.
Buch attention as the customs officials
give to Immigration affairs i.-, merely
that of comity, and it Is not In the line
of regular duty of tha men stationed
on tho boats to Match for contraband
Chinese, We will give the immigra
tion officials all the. aid possible, but
there is need of much greater resources
effectively to watch the various ports."
T. R. SPEAKS AT HARVARD
.'CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Dec. 15.—
Seven hundred Harvard students lis
tened to the address of Theodore
Roosevelt on "Politics" today. The
colonel advised all the members of the
the class to go into politic* when they
are graduated. He described his po
litical position by saying that he thor
oughly believes In tho politics which
he personally advocates-^ Colonel
Roosevelt spoke first on the necessity
of combining: book knowledge and
practical experience.
THE HOME PAPER OF
GREATER LOS ANGELE3
'LUCKY' PICTURED
US fl LOWE THIEF
BYMRS.TURNBULL
FlowerSf Wine and Luxury First
Chapters of Story—Deceit
and Ruin in the End
DEAD ROSES SHOWN IN COURT
Woman, Cross Questioned About
Rich Boston Man- Admits
He Gave Her Money
A breakfast punctuated with twenty
two kisses -fa of what was con«
ducted as a bridal festivity; a withered
boutoniere once worn by the dead turf
king; tears, and severe cross-exam
ination formed parts of testimony and
evidence given yesterday in the fight
of Beatrice Anita Baldwin-Turnbull to
obtain a daughter's share of tho estate
or Kilns J. Baldwin. n
Before an ever increasing crowd and
in a stifling atmosphere the action was
resumed yesterday morning before
Judge Rives of the probate department
of the superior court. So many wanted
to see and hear that a bailiff was sta
tioned at the door to keep necessary
spaces clear. *
More women appeared yesterday that)
at any other time during the proceed
ings, being drawn, supposedly, by the
announcement that Mrs. Lillian Ash
ley Turnbull, the mother of the claim
ant, and wh» alleges she was duped
Into what she thought was a contract
marriage with Baldwin, would testify.
She did, being on the stand all day
long and gratifying the morbid by de
tails of her relations with Baldwin.
Miss Baldwin-TurnbuH, however, did
not appear, there being no legal need
of her presence, sin- supposedly was
at the beach.
Mrs. Turnbull was placed upon iim
stand shortly after 10 o'clock. Her di
rect examination, conducted by Walter
B. Grant of Boston, occupied all of
the morning session and part of that
of the afternoon. She told the story
of her career from the .date of her birth
at Royalton, vt.. November 11,. 1563.
RISI^VTF-S UFI STOKV
Her father, a stockraisor. died when
she was 16 years' old, and his death
was followed by that of her mother,
In Boston in 1890. Then the girl went
to Winchester, Mass., to act as com
panion to a Mrs. Thompson, Who with
her husband were .friends of. the Ash
leys. -
"I first saw the name of 13. J. Bald
win in a stock journal," «he said. "I
was interested in horses, having acted
as my father's secretary, and I wrote
to Mr. Baldwin when 1 was about' 17
years old, asking tor pictures of some
of th« horses for, a collection of such
souvenirs 1 was making. Ho sent mo
sonic- and we began a correspondence.
"I did not see him until October 4,
1892. when ho called at the home of the
Thompsons. He said he had tried for
a long time to see me. I escorted him
about the property of my friends,
showing him the flower beds and the
stable. He asked me to go homo witti
him as his daughter, saying he would
adopt me and educate mo. I said I
wanted to go to Wellesley college.
"At luncheon he told me of his Cali
fornia property, describing his horses,
his ranch, his hotels and his mines.
He invited me to come west to visit
him, extending- the invitation also to
Mr. and Mrs. Thompson.
ONCE REFUSED KISS
"There was nothing of an affectionate
nature about our meeting except that
when he said good by ha wanted to
kiss me. 1 did not feel sufficiently well
acquainted with him to permit It.
"The Thompsons and myself decided
to cone west on a trip. We started
February 6, 1893, taking a trip which
embraced stops at southern cities. My
friends wanted to» see the rand Can
yon, and so I left them, coming: on to
JLios Angeles alone. 1 arrived here
February 20 and registered at the Hotel
Westminster.
"On the trip west I had received sev
eral telegrams from Mr. Baldwin, and
upon my arrival in Los Angeles I tele
graphed to him, as he was in San
Francisco. He sent me $25 to go to
San Francisco to sec him. He met me
at tho Oakland pier and wo went across
the bay together, taking a private car
riage thenyto the Powell street en
trance of the Baldwin hotel. I was
escorted to a suite of two rooms which
had been prepared for me.
"That was March 1!. 1893.
"We dined together that night about
9 o'clock, and he later showed me over
the hotel, including his own apart
ments, several of which were gorgeous
ly furnished. Ho told me that I had
waited a long time to come to Califor
nia, and that if I wibhed to stay he
would adopt me. He told mo of his
private affairs, and was affectionate
and demonstrative, kising- mo several
times.
FIRST TASTE OF WINE
"The next day, March 3. wo lunched
together, drove about the city, Were to
gether again at dinner, went to the
theater together, occupying a private
box, and after that had supper, at
which I tasted champagne for the tin t
time. -
"Ho continued his little acts of affec
tion, telling me of his lonely life with
no one to care for him.
"I said I thought he was married.
He said ho was legally divorced. Thou
he said that if I would not bo lit*
daughter 1 must bo his wife. I said I
would like to have Mr. and Mrs
Thompson present at the wedding. He
said he would not watt—that we must
bo married'immediately— suggested
a marriage contract which be declared
was Just as li gal as if the ceremony
were performed by minister, priest or
justice of the peace."
Mrs. Tiniii then described the al
leged contract by which she became,
she thought. Baldwin's wife. ' it was,
(C'oat'laucd un *"««• Two)

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