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VOLUME CXni.—NO. 38.
GLORY OF SPAIN FOR SEVEN DAYS OF EXPOSITION San Francisco Replica of Madrid Planned by Am bassador From Court of King Alfonso MARQUIS COMES TO CITY THIS EVENING Following Functions, Will Look Over the Site for Great Building For seven days during , 1915 Califor nia will represent Spain while San Francisco will be a replica of old Madrid. Under the direction of President Moore, who will send out letters of instruction to artists, architects and others, plana will be made for a grand display, the purport of which is to make a perfect illusion. It Is a part of the echeme to bring members of the nobility of old Castile, both men and •women, to the city to lend color to the transformation. Marquis de la Vega Tnclan, member of the Spanish parliament, Intimate friend and confidante of Alfonso and patron of all the arts, will arrive Iβ San Francisco tonight at 5:30 o'clock He will be met at the station by a dele gation which will include every Span iard of importance within a radius of 100 miles of San Francisco, besides im portant officials of the Panama exposi tion. Elaborate social functions have been planned to honor fittingly the am liapsador. Following the pomp and ceremony which will mark his visit the marquis will make arrangements for an exhibit calculated to reflect the art of Spain during the period in which Co lumbus discovered the new world. The exhibit as planned is the inspiration of the king of Sp?ln himself. There is a widespread feeling among descendants of the old empire that Spain and California are as mother and daughter, that the environment is sym pathetic. MARQUIS VOICES HIS VIEWS In a recent talk on the exposition the marquis de la Yoga said: "Although in Paris everything was done that could be done, Paris remained Paris, and the surroundings were—well, not Spain. The treasures were there, but housed in French buildings. In California, however, it is quite differ ent. A sympathetic environment al ready exists, and something real, some thing expressive, something deeply sig nificant may be devised." The marquis has had much experi ence in the work awaiting him In San Francisco. He restored the dwelling in Toledo, Spain, in which El Greco lived for many years. This and an adjacent museum he presented to his country. His work for San Francisco will be to collect the objects for the Spanish section of the exposition. These will not be merely worke of art but other things calculated to lend color to Spain's exhibit. The Spanish ambassador to the United States will meet the marquis here, and together they will inspect the exposition grounds and prepare a report of the work accomplished. Count del Valle de SaJazar, Spanish consul to San Francisco and adjacent territory, and Vice Consul Arthur Brand, and F. Garcia, the consulate secretary, will head the delegation which will meet the marquis. According to Charles A- Vogelsang, commissioner to San Francisco, state and foreign organizations, there will be a German week in 1916 quite as won derful In Its way as the eeven day pe riod devoted to things Spanish. Beer and pretzels will be provided along with German art just as tamales and chill con came will share the honors with Spanish art during Spain's week. ASTORIA SEXDS GREAT FLAG An American flag, 26 by 39 feet, one of the largest ever manufactured, was i-ecelved yesterday by President Moore from the citizens of Astoria with the request that it be flown from the tall flagpole that was sent to the exposition some months ago. The emblem weighs *i~> pounds and was donated by Phil Metchin of Portland to the Astoria Centennial celebration. The flagpole is now on the beach opposite the Ore gon site, and It is expected that within the next month It will b« raised. It is of Douglas fir with a base of 56 inches and 23 Inches at the top. and contains 23,516.46 solid timber feet When raised it will be 246 feet in height and will be the highest flag pole in the world. The exposition will advertise today for bids for a high pressure water sup ply and for a service water supply sys tem. These bids will be opened Janu ary 28 and the work must be completed within six and nine months. Two com plete pipe systems for supplying water will be installed throughout the expo sition grounds. The high pressure system will be used solely for fire pro tection and the service supply system for domestic use. SAN FRANCISCO HAS WORKED MARVELS NEW YORK, Jan. 6.—.Hamilton bright, Iα speaking of the Panama • xposition in 1915 cays: "The Panama-Pacific exposition hae two essential significant features. From the time that it was known that Amer ica would build the Panama canal the < xposition has been conceived by the American people as a patriotic exhibi tion, a national fete at which the gov . rnment of the world may join in cele brating the opening of the new water way. Secondly, the exposition In ex pressing the commercial importance of the canal will afford the merchants, manufacturers, shippers, exporters and importers and producers of America and of foreign nations an opportunity to meet on common ground under the happiest of circumstances and to form relationships that will be of inesti mable commercial advantage to the fu ture trade coming to them as 'a re sult of the achievement. "To these two significant angles may be added a third consideration, which results partly from the other two. It is that the success of the exposition is a subject close to the hearts of the people of the west, and they are ear nestly striving so that it may not only equal b«it eurpass the anticipations of the world in every way. Consequently at the g-ieat display the whole west will unite in the greatest display of its resources and attractions ever as sembled. from all parts of the world Women Play Golf on Chilly Links Change in Weather Affects Game Mrs. J. R. Clark, one t of leaders in golf contest at Claremont club /in£s in Oak land yesterday. will see the west and the Panama canal under conditions never before pre sented. RISING TO HIGH STANDARD "The exposition is not being tinder taken in a spirit of rivaling the achievements of other cities in their expositions, but of rising to the high standard demanded of a great national celebration. •'San Francisco promised a $50,000,000 exposition. The promise has been more than fulfilled. The exposition will far exceed the highest anticipations of the west. All its phases are far advanced. In the opinion of authorities in such matters, every department which has had a share in the laying of its foun dations has already reached a point of accomplishment that had not been at tained In either St. Louis or Chicago until a year before the opening of the gates. President Charles C. Moore has announced that for the first time in the history of exhibitions it is pos slble to proclaim that this one will be ready fully equipped in general plan, fully perfected in every detail before the date set for its formal opening. MANY WILL PARTICIPATE "Twenty-two of the nations of the world have already accepted the invi tation of the United States to partici pate. It is thought every country hav ing commercial interests of importance to be affected by the opening of the canal will take part. "Thirty-two commonwealths already have taken executive action toward participation and 20 states have of ficially selected sites. "More than 800 exhibitors from all parts of the world have applied for ex tensive in the great exhibit halls and many of the exhibits range in value from $200,000 to $300,000. More than 2,000 applications for concessions have been filed with the exposition. "It will be worthy of San Francisco and of the United States." MEASURE AUTHORIZES AN INDUSTRIAL BUREAU Senator Brfstow Father* Bill to Protect People fioin Powerful Cor poration Extortions WASHINGTON*. Jan. G.—Senator Bris tow of Kansas presented to the senate today a proposal for an industrial com mission of seven members to take over the work of the bureau of corpora tions and exercise control over all per sons, firms or corporations doing an interstate business with gross receipts of more than $5,000,000 per year. Explaining the bill to the senate, he said that it proposed to create a body similar to the interstate commerce com mission, to have the same power over industrial concerns that the latter exer cises over transportation companies. "The purpose is to protect the people with some degree of promptness from the extortionate practices of powerful corporations without destroying the businesses they represent," he said. SKATERS EYE NEW HONOR Winner at Coliseum Rink Likely to Enter ProfepMlonal Race The relay race at the Coliseum rink Sunday proved the most thrilling event of the season in the skating world. Bradley and McDonald won, but they were closely pressed to the* tape by Neal and King. More than 1.000 spec tators cheered the race. It is probable that the winners , will compete in the professional tournament proposed at the rink soon. An obstacle race will take place next Sunday. So popular have the Friday special • attractions proved that it has been decided to hold one of these each week during the remainder of the skating year. A Happy New Year She will be happy the year 'round if you take her a box of Geo. Haas & Sons' delicious candie? from time to time. Four convenient stores at which to buy them: Phelan Building; Kill more at Ellis; Polk at Suiter, anrl ;>8 Market Street, near Ferry.—Advt. THE .?#* CALL ATTORNEY SQUARES BILL FOR DISTRESSED PAI R Evicted During Cold Spell, Family Finds Friend in Police Court Evicted during the cold spell, in spite of the fact that his wife is about to become a mother, Albert Schaux. a laundry worker, appeared before Police Judge Shortall yesterday to answer to a charge of battery preferred by W. T. Baker, owner of the apartment house at 3142 Twenty-first street, where the Schaux couple have been living. Instead of a revelation of an attack on the landlord, the case became a nar rative of suffering which the couple endured because they were unable to pay $3.50 rent which they owed Baker. The tale moved Attorney Harry Michaels, who happened to be in the courtroom, to pay the rent and defend Schaux on the battery charge. Following the eviction of his ten ants. Baker kept their trunk contain ing the clothes which were prepared for the expected child, and also shut off the gas and took the bedclothes out of the room, according to the testimony of Schaux and his sister in law. Attorney Michaels came into the courtroom at this juncture. Hβ lis tened a few minutes and then offered to defend Schaux. also throwing a $10 pold piece on the judge's desk to pay the $?..5O rent. linker grave him a receipt for $4. Michaels wanted to know what the ex tra 50 cents was required for. 'Tile trunk is still in the room," said Baker. 'That means another day's rent must be paid." Michaels took the receipt, whereupon Baker's daughter spoke up from the courtroom. "They owe 57 cents for gas." The attorney paid the bill. The demands for money having been satisfied. Judge Shortall dismissed the battery charge against Schaux. XEW ROYAL ARCH OFFICERS Ttie annual Installation of officers of Pan Francisco lodge No. 2, Knights of the Royal Arch, will be held tomorrow night at 1254 Market street and wfll be followed by a smoker and high jinks. The committee in charge has secured talent from all the local vaudeville theaters. The committee of arrangements consists of M. Rosen berg (chairman), I. H. Spiro. W. B. i Sheehan. J. T. Skelly, J. J. Bacon and i James Bonney. The following officers will be in stalled: L. S. Rice, valiant commander; J. T. Skelly. lieutenant commander; J. A. Macaulay, orator, C. M. Boyd, mas ter of ceremonies. The board of trus tees consists of I. H. Spiro, J. J. Bacon, James Bonney, John A. Barr and M. A. Rapken. PEABODY SENTENCE THURSDAY The sentencing of Dr. E. A. Peabody alias Dr. B. H. Hart, one of the al leged fake doctors recently indicted by the federal grand jury, was continued until 10 o'clock Thursday morning yesterday by Judge William C. Van Fleet in the United States district court. The government asked for a continuance so that they could show that Peabody had been carrying on an irregular practice for years and that the death of a young girl recently was traced to him. B. UEPIDRO WANTED—A warrant for the ar r<*t of B. Beplilro was issued by Police Judge Sullivan yeeterdaj on a charge of grand lar ..i,y. A. P. I'eralta, 470 Tehama street cays i liedidro stole $li2s from him -oo December 2S. ' Mrs. J. C. Ford Makes Best Card In Day's Work First Round of Match Play Takes Place This Afternoon R. McDONALD SPENCER The description of a golt contest of yesterday becomes of necessity an in cipient weather report, and the "cold est day ever experience, etc.," had its effect on the playing of the ladies in the invitational tournament at the Claremont links In Oakland. The best card in the qualifying round was returned by Mrs. J. C. Ford with 101, which, with an allowance of 7 strokes, gave her low gross and net. Mrs. J. R. Clark, at scratch, was second with 102. Mrs. Walter Martin, 103, while Mrs. A. R. Pommer, the other scratch player, could not do better than 114. The absence of Miss Chesebrough and Mrs. Warner also eliminated an other potentiality for low scoring. The first round of match play will be played today. The scores: Gross. Allowance. Net. Mrs. H. H. Sherwood til 5 ]08 Mrs. A. R. PomoiOT 114 f> U 4 Mrs. O. B. Wlngate 109 7 \(*z Mise Dorothy Doming 13« 8 128 Mrs. 11. H. Postlethwalte.. 117 f> 112 Mrs. J. C. Ford 101 7 04 Miss Violet Whitney 113 8 105 Mrs. Laurence Scott 112 7 105 Ml« Heleu Dunning 117 9 10* Mrs. J. U. Clark 102 0 102 Mrs. W. G. Hitchcock Il» 10 100 Miss Elsie Everson 115 9 1W Mis S Alice Knowles 112 8 10* tin. Qμ Taylor 113 7 Wβ Mrs. Fred M.Near 114 8 IM Miss Josephine Johnson 123 ft 114 Miss Murion Stow..- 112 8 104 Mrs. George Arnisby 133 8 127 Mrs. Walter Martin 103 <» 108 Miss Ethel Havemeyer 111 « 103 Mrs. Shields ; 127 8 lift Mrs. J. D. Patterson 32". SO J<V> Mrs. J. R. Valentine 120 "11 10(» Miss Jane Hotailng 123 * IIS Mrs. Law , 12R 12 114 The pairings for the day: First flight (all at scratch)— Mrs. Mierwrexi v*. Mrs. Ford; Mrs. Wingate tk. Mrs. Pommer: Miss Knowlen r*. \'ixs KversoD: Mrs. Clark ts. Mine Whitney: Mrs. Martin vs. Mrs. Gtis Taylor; Mrs. K<-«tt vs. Mies I>emlnp: Mrs. McNear t*. M!«» Have tDpyer: Mrs. Poßtlefh-waitc w MtM Stone. Second flight—Mrs. (1 up> ye. Misa fohMOl (scratch): Mrs. Law (I up* vs. Mm. Valentine (aentcfe); Mrr. Shield* (scratch) ts. Miss HotaliUß iscratfhi: Mr?. Annsby (scratch) vs. Mrs. Patterson (4 npV THUGS STRIP VICTIM OF WEARING APPAREL Marine Fireman Iβ Left Coatleaa and Barefooted Iβ Cold Street by Highwaymen Abraham Anderson, a marine fire man, met four men in Pacific street near East early yesterday morning and was told to throw up his hands. They stripped him of his overcoat, coat, shoes, watch and $6 in cash. Anderson, barefooted and coatless, watched the men depart. Two Chinese bandits held up T. Kawamura, a Japanese of 1055 Post street, at Jackson and Stockton streets and robbed htm of hie top coat and $1.86 in change. Pickpockets robbed Mrs. Elizabeth Ohamberlln, 185S O'Farrell street, of a $150 diamond ring. David MeCullough, 2059 Revere ave nue, was robbed of his watch by "dips." A watch was stolen by pickpockets from John Helm, 453 Kearny street. Jewelry worth |50 was stolen from the home of F. Mazaro, 120 Broderick street. PIPE LINE WORK NEAR Taft-Loet Hills Construction Expected to Begin Thin Week (Special Dispatch to Tbe Call) McKTTTRICK,, Jan. 6.—lt Is expected that work will begin on the General Petroleum company's pipe line from Taft to Lost *Hllls via McKittrick this week. The output of oil from the McKit trick fipld in 1912 is estimated at 6,500,000 barrels. The Standard has brought in a new well on section 9-27-21 at a depth of 2.000 feet, extending the proven terri tory a mile to the south. The coming year promises to be an especially active one in the Belridge and Los Hills field, particularly in the former. Much new work already has been planned. The Belridge Oil company has fin ished a 4,000 barrel water well on sec- Lion «,o-.-1>- ~.-. WOMAN WINS HER ACTION Instructed Verdict for > T i*bit Life Girl Who Loaned Money Suit to recover JS.SOO, allegred to have been paid Max Arnovitch, proprietor of a piano player company, was begun yesterday before a jury In Judge G. A. Hturtevant's courtroom by Pearl Evans. The plaintiff testified she loaned the money to Arnovitch during a period from October 14, 1910, to June 20. 1911. and that her loans reached as high as $50 a day from the money she made In the night life of San Francisco. Arnovitch denied that he ever had accepted a loan from the woman, and declared that the money was for, suits and cloaks he supplied her while he was in the business. The jury awarded the woman $3,000 after the court in structed it that all but $5,500 of the debt had become outlawed. PRANTIKOS MUST HANG Judge Lawlor Fixes March 34 as Date for Execution March 14 was the date set yester day by Superior Judge William P. Lawlor for the hanging at San Quentin of Poolos Prantikos, who shot to death Policemen Charles Castor and Thomas Finnelly at the ferry building on No vember 26, 1911. Prantikos was brought from San Quentin to be sen tenced. His original sentence named January 23, but Judge Lawlor, who wished to preserve the murderer's legal rights, allowed an appeal to the su preme court, which was recently de nied. #— IIK.IT7.SHK FREED AND HELD Fred Reitzshe, recently arrested by the police of San Francisco for pan dering, and who was subsequently de livered to the federal authorities on a charge of violating thewhite slave act, was released yesterday by United States Commissioner Francis Krull on account of lack of evidence. Reitzshe was rearrested by the police as soon as liberated and probably will be tried on the charge of pandering. I'IGHTER PATCHED W— Joseph Lockard. Ht in? at tbe Arcade lodging house. Kills and FiUirore streets, was fretted at the ceutral emergency hospital vwterday afternoon for a deep cut of the ecalp received In a fight. Lockard. wko la a mechanic, is unmarried. RECLAMATION COST GREATLY REDUCED Government Has Decided That Work Can Be Com pleted for $16,500,000 Private Projects Carried Out in Interior Valley Have ♦ Simplified Task Private reclamation of flood lande and the control of flood waters In the Sacramento and San Joaquln valleys have been ao effective and thorough during the iast few years that the federal government has derided that the work of reclamation can now be completed for $16,500,000 Instead of $33,000,000, which was the estimate made December 27, 1910. This saving to the federal govern ment of just half the original amount to be expended is> 4 entirely due, accord ing to the latest reporte made by the army engineers who have the supervi sion of the work, to the splendid re clamation done along the great rivers of the state by those owning the land. A circular letter announcing the fact that the plans of reclamation were to be revised was mailed by Major S. A. Cheney of The corps of engineers of the United States army, from the cus tom house yesterday to those along the rivers who are interested in the reclamation project. The letter states that the California debris commission has been called upon by the war de partment at Washington, D. C, for a report as to any subsequent infor mation bearing upon the report of the board of engineers for rivers and har bors of December 27, 1910, in regard to the control of floods iii the Sacra mento and Pan Joaquin valleys. It was decided in 1910 that it would cost $33, --000,000 to accomplish the control of the floods. The matter was subsequently re ferred to the hoard of engineers, which found on examination and review that the work could be done for half the original estimate. The letter mailed by Major Cheney to those interest In the revision of the costs, concludes as follows: "It having come to the notice of the commission that you have expressed an interest in the matter of a review of the report in question, you are here by informed that the commission will be pleased to consider your views in the matter, expressed preferably in writing, not later than January 15, 11' 13. "You are requested to communicate the foregoing to any persons known by you to be interested in the matter and who, not being known to this office Ido not receive a copy of this commu nication. "For the California debris commis slon: "S. A. CHENEY, "Major, corps of engineers, U. S. A." ENGLISH MAJORITY IN TRONA COMPANY VICTORS Appeal of Minority Directors From Order to Pay Aaeeaserants on Stocks In Dlaniteeed A victory for the English majority in the directorate of the California. Trona company, which holds the val uable potash beds at Searles Lake, the scene of recent spectacular raids, was won in the state supreme court yester day with the dismissal of an appeal of the minority directors from an order of Judge .Waste of Alameda county, di recting the payment of assessments on stock. The appeal was made by Colonel E. H. Merrill, of the Standard Oil com pany: C. K. Polbear, re-locator of Searles Lake; EL E. Phillips and other stockholders, who asked Judge Waste to issue an injunction to prevent the Trona directorate from levying an assessment. When the injunction was denied and the assessment levied many of the di rectors, including Phillips, Merrill and Dolbear, let go their stock rather than pay the assessment. After the discovery of potash at the lake the former stockholders started several suits to recover the stock. A suit by them to declare void the election of Guy Wilkinson, represen tative of the English syndicate, and other directors of the Trona company, was filed. Judge Arnot declared the elections legal. A suit to declare the assessments on stock invalid is pending: in the Ala meda courts. The English faction in thf directorate, now in control of the company, is represented by Attorneys Charles W. Slack, Perry Evans and C. S. Goodrich. jfSs IBbk Bα. £ Tuesday, Wednesday, Jan. 7-8, 1913 fl 9MRS Every piano in our store, whether it be a $1,000 Kra- •* iPI nlQ h & Bach Grand Piano or a new $950 Behning- ' '' : sKTj fl Player, or a new $485 Hauschildt Player Piano or a H standard make $100 second hand piano at a 1 MM 25% Discount yHg Everybody in San Francisco should avail themselves '* : /^BPHieS' > ■ ot these Two Days in the year opportunity; so when jTVr fik y° u are out chopping, come in and make your ar- JE^P^^BwlbW ■fl |h|Hb n rangements, select your piano and take advantage of CTjj ' ■ jKjju these prices, whether you have any money to pay ■ «| "~B down makes no difference —we will arrange terms to araMH W Rα. please yen. V Sk. Open until 9 p. m. Tuesday and Wednesday. V Blim nk 51 Grant Aye., San Francisco. w 426 13th Street, Oakland. dSnS^liS/fW TUESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1913. SKATING RINK IN CHURCH A WINNER Richmond Pastor's Innovation In Basement of Edifice Proves Popular RICHMOND, Jan. 6. —Rev. Frank Horn, pastor of the First Baptist church here, lias opened a skating , rink In the basement of his church, which is prov ing highly successful. Doctor Horn has the belief that skating is harmless if carried on under proper conditions, and that it is better to have the youth ful members of his flock skating at the church thai) at the public rinks. WATCHMAN SCORCHED WHEN SCHOONER BURNS Charles Ewen of Sequoia in Dying Condition as Result of Oil Heating Stove Charles Ewen, a watchman employed by the Union Fish company, was prob ably fatally burned yesterday as the result of the explosion of an oil heater In the forecastle of the echooner Sequoia, anchored off Belvedere. Ewen was scorched about the head, arms, legs and body, and at the harbor hos pital, where he was taken for treat ment, little hope is entertained for his recovery. The burning oil set fire to the schooner, and but for prompt assistance rendered by Boatswain Harry T. John son, U. S. N., and the crew of the U. S. S. Marblehead and by the city fire tug David Scannell the vessel would have been destroyed. That assistance was rendered so promptly was due to the clearness of the weather. from the Sequoia's forecastle was seen from the deck of the Marblehead, which is anchored off Sausalito. It was a'so seen at the time by James Black, who Is in charge of the Chamber of Commerce reporting station at the barge office. The Marblehead, which is assigned for use by the state naval militia, carries only a small regular crew. With all the men he could spare, Boatswain Johnson went to the assistance of the Sequoia. James Black notified the city fire department. By the time the Scan nell arrived alongside the Marblehead party had dragged Ewen from the burning forecastle. The fire was soon extinguished* The property damage will not exceed $1,000. BIG JUDGMENT REVERSED Mrs. Emma Dutler Wins In Suit Ap- pealed to Supreme Court A $67,000 Judgment against Mrs. Emma Butler in favor of the American- Hawaiian Engineering and Construc tion company and the Western Ex panded Metal and Fireprooflng com pany over a broken contract in 1907 for the Butler building, at the south west corner of Geary and Stockton streets, was reversed yesterday by the state supreme court. Under the orig inal decision by Superior Judge Sturte vant, $21,000 of this was awarded to the flreproofing company for subcon tracting work. In the first case Mrs. Butler insisted that the defendants did not use due diligence in proceeding with the work, and so broke the con tract. The companies sued and recov ered damages. FORESTERS' RELIEF COMMITTEE The general relief committee of the Foresters of America of this city at its last meeting elected the following as officers for the ensuing term: A. J. Monague o< Court Eclipse, president; William G. Stahl Jr. of Court Defi ance, vice president; M. Bloom of Court Magnolia, treasurer; J. Label of Court Aurora, secretary, and Harry Altman of Court Sunflower, lecturer. These of ficers will be installed Sunday, Feb ruary 9, by Judge James G. Qulnn of Oakland, the grand chief ranger of the order. JVDGE DL'»E SUCCEEDS GRAHAM Judge Frank 11. Dunne, of depart ment 6 of the criminal court, was elected presiding judge of the superior court for the year at a meeting of the superior Judges yesterday at the city hall. Judge Dunne, who succeeds Judge Thomas F. Graham, obtained the unanimous vote of his confreres. Judges Frank J. Murasky, James Troutt and John Hunt declined nom ination. ATTORNEY BRINGS ACTION FOR FEES Henr£ Ach Demands Large Amount From W. F. Her rin and Associates Former Lieutenant Governor Included in Demand for $138,443.50 William F. Herrln, Frank G. Dru:n and Warren R. Porter were made de fendants yesterday in a suit for $IS'- ■ 443.50 for attorneys fees brought 1 Henry Ach, who declares that the sui . became due him through his legal ef forts to disentangle the defendant* from liability as directors of sever; ' oil companies headed by the Fuel Oil company. Ach asserts that he was retained by the defendants In May, 1912, to represent their interests after they had been held liable as stock holders in a suit of the Texas company against the Fuel Oil company for in the United States circuit court for the eastern district of Oklahoma. II« alleges that the purpose of his en. ployment was to initiate litigation to absolve the defendants from their lia bility. in accordance with this agreement. Ach declares that he visited Oklahoma. Santa Barbara and New York to scare: out records in the case. He derlarps that after working for several weeks he was dismissed with the payment of $15,000, but that his dismissal pre cluded him from earning a contingent fee of $100,000. .Ach asks for $100,000, for $50,000 as the reasonable sum to which he is entitled by his actual serv ices and for $3,433.50 actual expenses incurred while on his mission. Of this sum he alleges he has received only $15,000. Judge Van Nostrand Issued eubpenaes directing Porter and Drum to appear before Notary Public Ceda de Zalda at the Balboa building next Tuesday to give their depositions. BONDS FOR 32 LABOR MEN WITHIN TEN DAYS §ecnritfes for Imprisoned Chiefs to Be Passed on In Chicago Court of Appeals CHICAGO. Jan. 6.—Bonds for tho 32 labor leaders convicted la the dynamite suits and on whose casci appeals were granted last week, will be submitted to the United State* circuit court of appeals in Chicae<> within the next ten days, attorneys for the defendants said tonight. The bonds will not be eubmitted 1" Judge Anderson. District Attorno- - Miller, who prosecuted the case, will be asked to aid in passing , on the sureties. Sureties will be tendered In various sections of the United States, it beinsr necessary for each defendant to obtain bondamen from his own state. Blanks for the signature of the prisoners hay. -been forwarded to the federal prisoit at Fort Leavenworth. Applications Sent Out LEAVENWORTH, Kan., Jan. Thirty-two of the 33 labor leaders con victed in the dynamite suits signal applications today to the United State* court of appeals for their reltase on supersedeas bonds. A majority of the applications were mailed from Leaven - worth to friends, who expect to raise the necessary money. The men were summoned Into an anteroom opposite the warden's offi<.-► --and McClory explained the object of his visit. "Boys," he said, **I am here wl»h applications for your release. It prob ably will be three weeks after they are eigned before aill are release : . Don't be disappointed If some get o;it before others, for I am certain we can raise enough money for every one." DEATH MAT END TRIAL As a reeult of the drowning of Ettore Givolaml, an immigration in spector, off the coast of San Diego during the storm that raged Sunday. the conspiracy charges against Gee Woo, Gee Long and Lee Doon«. Chinese, may not be pressed. Givc laml was the main witness for the United States government. It was Givolaml who detected the landing of 21 Chinese at the foot of Franklin street, Oakland, last summer.