Newspaper Page Text
LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
rtUNI O. mttJiTSOIt....( rr«Mmt
ROBT. It. TOST General Manner
OLDEST MORNING PAPER IN LOS ANGELES.
Pounded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-second Year.
Chamber of Comrrnrca Building.
TELEPHONES— tfannet. Pre*» 11. Horn.. Th» Herald.
The only Demoeratla new«paper In Southern California reoel»
,tnt the full Amwclated Fren* report*.
NEWS SERVICE— Member nf th» AM«alat*d Pro*. r*e*lvl.if
Iti full report, av«rii(lnic IS.OOfl word« • <1»y.
BABTKRN AQKNTB— 8mlth A Thomcuon. Pott«r Bvliainf.
K«w York: Trlhun* BnlMInc, Chlrmra
Sworn 0*11/ Average for January »• 24,880
Sunday Edition 31,270
RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION. WITH BUNDAT MAOAZINB:
Pully, by carrier, por month ■•■>•>■'»• •••• •**
Dully, by mall. thre* month* l»l
Polly, by mull. «lx month* !■*<>
D»lly, by mull, en« yoar '••»
Fnndiiy Tr«r«M. br mall, er.3 rear »-50
W»«kly H»rald. by mull. nn« year 1 •••
Entfrtd at PostofTIc*. Lok jln««l««. a* B«cond-ela>* Matter.
Tim HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO— Lou Angel** anil
Southern California vlaltor* to Can Francisco will find Th* nerald
on *ala dally at th* now* itanda <n th» Palaoa and St. Francl*
hotel*, and for *al« at Cooper A Co., Mil Market: at New* Co.,
S. P. Perry, and on the "lr«t« by Wheatley.
THE HERALD'S CITY CIRCULATION
THE HERALD'S CIRCULATION IN THE CITY OF
LOS ANGELES IS LARGER THAN THAT OF THE
EXAMINER OR THE EXPRESS AND SECOND ONLY
TO THAT OF THE TIMES.
In New York the penalty for what is there tech
nically called "gun toting," has been raised to $250,
with the visual Jail alternative. The example Is worth
considering in Los Angeles. The practice of carrying
pistols is entirely too common In this city.
A major in the Philippines has been sentenced to
sixty years' Imprisonment for falsifying vouchers to the
amount of $1500. That is at about the same rate that
the California senatorial boodlers would get in maxi
mum sentences — fourteen years for a $350 bribe.
. It Is reported that "before 1905 is six months old
every railway trunk line in the United States will be
equipped with a typewriter telegraph system." The
longest distance typewriter telegraphing by the familiar
system is across the block between office buildings.
According to the report of the state mineralogist,
California is the leader in the variety of production of
metals. Something like a pailful of medals, gold,
silver and bronze, were awarded at the St. Louis expo
sition for displays of California metals and their
There Is reason to suspect that John W. Gates,
wheat boomer and general speculative plunger, is mis
reported In a remark made ; soon ' after his arrival in
Los Angeles. He is quoted as saying that "industrial
combinations are a boon to the people." Probably he
The project for selling the normal school property
in this city and building on some other site Is not
making much headway in the legislature. It now seems
probable that an appropriation of $50,000 Will be made
for repairing the old structure, with $9000 more for
the purchase of new furniture..
» ?,• The Illumination of Broadway by the splendid new
electroliers is promised at once. The city council has
made provision therefor by awarding the lighting con
tract "at 3% cents per kilowatt." Lest it be suspected
that the kilowatt Is responsible for eccentric gas bills,
it may be well to state that It pertains only to electric
A conjunction of California Arbor day and St.
Patrick's day will occur March 17. The fact that the
duplex event is due on Friday is not likely to mar Its
interest. The famous Irish saint's day is not celebrated
latterly with the zest that characterized it years ago,
but interest in Arbor day is increasing with every
The California commissioners to the St. Louis expo
sition, in their final report, express the belief that "the
hospitality dispensed at the California building, or the
method if you will, of holding a reception all the time,
instead of periodically, constituted the best work' done
at St. Louis." There is nothing small about California
In the line of hospitality.
Here Is one good mark for the Russian government
anyway: The working classes are invited to elect rep
resentatives to sit in a commission charged with sift-
Ing the cause of popular discontent. The dispatch states
that "both men and women are entitled to vote."
Women voting in Russia — women pleading for the priv
ilege of voting in California.
The local Republican "organization," as it calls Itself
•^"machine" as more commonly known— appears to be
unhappy. In the municipal campaign the machine
narped incessantly on the stiffness of Owen McAleer's
backbone. Now the machine is worried because that
same spinal column appears to have become so rigid
that the machine cannot bend it.
A fine for reckless automobile speeding Is worthless
when imposed on a man who boasts that he cares noth
ing for fines in view of his great wealth. In such a
case — and this relates to one reported yesterday In The
Herald— it should be optional with the court to impose
the prison alternative sentence instead of the fine, That
would stop with a Jolt such ostentatious recklessness.
The bill prohibiting the use of trading stamps in
California has passed both houses of tho legislature
and now 1b in the hands of tho governor. Tho author
of the bill sayß, in allusion to It: "The gambling evil,
I believe, we will do well to pull up before Its roots
have Btruck too deep Into our commercial life." Quito
true, but how about raco track gambling? Have the
Ascot park roots struck too deeply to pull up?
This is Washington's birthday, a legal holiday in
every state of the Union except Mississippi. In that
stale it is observed only by exercises in the public
schools. The Washington family Ulble states that
George was born February 11, 1732. When he was a
budding young man of 20, however, he experienced a
sudden push forward of eleven days, caused by the
adoption In Great Britain and the British colonies of the
Gregorian calendar. Consequently his birth date is
properly expressed as February 11 old or Jullau style,
or February 22 new or Gregorian style. Possibly It was
that remarkable eleven-day push ahead that sent the
young man so rapidly to the front, making him ulti
mately "First in war, first in peace and first in the
hearts cf bis countrymen. 1
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY aa, 1905.
REPUBLICAN PARTY RESPONSIBLE
Recent events In Sacramento make It timely now to
recall certain Incidents of the political campaign last
The earnestness with which Republican candidates
j for the legislature appealed to voter* Is still quite fresh
in memory. The shameful graft record of the legisla
ture of 1903 was a fruitful theme In the speeches de
livered by candidates who are now stAte lawmakers.
The necessity for purification of the legislature was
dwelt upon eloquently, and the promise whs given
solemnly that If the people would elect the aspirants
for places in the senate and assembly they would never
—not even "hardly ever" — have cause for regret.
The result of the election showed that the voters
accepted the solemn promises. In fact, the election
returns on the legislative vote Indicated that the
promises had been swallowed with the avidity of A
fish that gulps bait and hook and strives to reach the
bob and sinker.
The legislature elected in that campaign of buttered
promises, now In session at Sacramento, consists of
thirty-nine senators and eighty assemblymen. Of that
number all are Republicans except nine. There are in
the senate four Democrats and one independent and in
the assembly four Democrats. There are not enough
anti-Republicans In both houses to constitute a respect
able corporal's guard.
For all practical purposes the legislature Is unani
How about those lavish reform promises that were
heanklast fall when the Bth of November was draw
Where now ' are the antl-grafters who handed out
"taffy" to voters with the solemnity of a deacon pass
ing the contribution box?
They are sitting In tho halls of legislation, nearly
all of thorn on record as having promptly become
grafters themselves. At the very beginning of the ses
sion they began a shameful "scramble" for so-called
"patronage," which in plain English moans the looting
of the state treasury.
But, worse still, four of the class of loud-mouthed
antl-grafters when In the role of candidates, are now
booked for expulsion from the senate, with the reason
able certainty that they will next participate In a state
prison session. How many more similar grafters there
may be in the legislative body, ndrolt enough to escape
detection, Is a question that never may be fathomed.
The Republican party, as a party, gave Its pledge
to reform such abuses In the legislature as scandalized
the state In 1903. Collectively and in the persons of its
legislative candidates it gave the implicit promise,
iterated and reiterated, that the reproach of 1903 should
not rest upon the legislature of 1905.
. For the outrageous breaking of those promises by
a legislature more shamefully addicted to grafting than
the former one, to say nothing of the Infamous boodle
cases, the people of California will hold the Republican
party to Just but rigorous accountability when the
opportunity occurs In the next state election.
ASCOT GAMBLERS' DEFIANCE
If the Espey anti-gambling race track bill falls of
passage the reputable people of Los Angeles will have
to make the be3t of present resources for fighting the
monstrous Iniquity at Ascot park.
The county, not the city, is brought face to face with
that iniquity, although there Is no great distinction
bo far as the people are concerned. The supervisors
are the authorities to whom appeal must be made
to root out the Ascot school of crime.
The practice of pool selling at Ascot park, which
is said to be the chief and the most pernicious method
of gambling there, comes within the prohibitive power
of the supervisors, just as the same practice Is within
the purview of police authority In the city. In order to
wipe out that phase of the Ascot iniquity It Is only nec
essary for the supervisors to enact a measure prohibit
ing pool selling in Los Angeles county, followed by its
But now comes the report that the Ascot gamblers
purpose to evade the authority of the supervisors by
incorporating their domain as a "city." Under the
elastic constitution of California it is necessary only to
scrape together 500 people, and "no questions asked"
practically, in order to incorporate "a city of the sixth
class." It is admitted that it would not be difficult for
the Ascot gamblers to gather social riffraff enough to
meet the numerical requirement. And from the perch
of a "city" the gamblers might be expected to snap
their fingers at Los Angeles and insolently demand,
"What are you going to do about It?"
Must the decent citizens of Los Angeles be com
pelled to look on supinely while that Ascot "moral
cancer" sends out its deadly roots farther and farther
in seeking entrance to our homes?
COLORADO DELTA DEVELOPMENT
The proposition for government purchase of the
Imperial land property in the Colorado delta has been
abandoned, at least for the present. The federal au
thorities will now do, by direction of the president,
what they ought to have done long ago. They will
investigate the peculiar conditions growing out of the
fact that Mexico has a joint interest In the output of
the Colorado river.
Following a complete understanding of the situa
tion in relation to the two governments an agreement
will be reached, no doubt, satisfactory to both American
and Mexican Interests.
The government has no legal authority under exist
ing laws to make any such purchase as was contem
plated In the proposition of the Imperial Development
company. That Is the opinion of the attorney general.
The property of the company, Including its vast water
system, will remain in present control at least until
the government finds means of acquiring It. Tho
present prospect makes it doubtful if tho company will
consider nny farther proposal to the government.
The Colorado delta is one of thu richest agricultural
sections In the world, probably exceeding In that
respect any other largo area except tho delta of tho
Nil«. The luxuriant crops raised on the cultivated
.sections of the Colorado basin tell their own story of
tiie soil's richness. It needs no special foresight to
perceive that tho vast acreage In that basin will at no
distant day bo the homeland of a largo population of
Los Angeles Is the natural commercial entrepot of
the whole Colorado valley, and Is deeply Interested con
sequently in the beginning of that region's development.
No matter whether government or corporate enterprise
proceeds with the development from the present point,
nothing can check expansion there, in view of the
peculiar natural advantages. A few years hence the
present Imperial nucleus will teem with the industries
of many thousands of people.
The report that President Roosevelt Is taking lessons
in Japauese wrestling Is quite probable. A faU-out be
tween him and the senate seems likely] und naturally
be will use all bis tact to avoid falling uu the under
BIG CROWD HEIRS
VERDI'S OPERA IN ENGLISH IS
Jean Lane Brooks, In the Role of
Leonora, Wins the Honors of
the Evening—Other Parts
"II Trovatore," always r favorite,
last evening crowded the Mn«on
opera house. - It was a better vehicle
for Savage's English Opera company
than "Lohengrin," and It Introduced
five principals not heard on the pre
Jean Lane IJrookn, the young Denver
soprano, who sang the role of Leonora,
gave a prettily acted characterization
and her voice proved to be the most
pleasing woman's volco thus far hoard
In the company. Miss Brooks has been
well schooled. She sings with an
artistic finish that is rare indeed; and,
added to a fine method of tone produc
tion, she has dramatic feeling. Her
voice is rich In quality. Best of all,
It has the sympathetic attribute and
MISS MARIAN IVELL
in the entire range it is always melo
dious. It is a voice limpid, fresh and
beautifully adapted to coloratura
parts. Miss Brooks was given a cor
dial reception and several times re
peated the familiar songs that have
made Verdi's music popular.
In the role of Manrlco William
Wegener was not so admirable as in
"Lohengrin," for his method of sing-
Ing is better when applied to the Ger
man operas. His barltcne range is not
suited to the solos of the troubadour.
Last evening his voice was not always
true, but he appeared to please the
audience, which was in a most com
plaisant mood. In the fourth act he
won several enthusiastic recalls.
Mi3s Marian lvell'H Azucena was
well acted. It was Miss Ivell's first
appearance be "ore a Los Angeles audi
ence and whe was cordially received.
The young contralto is a singer of
great promise, for she has dramatic
power. Her voice is not well con
trolled. It Is so big that It can be
used effectively only when It is per
fectly trained. The middle register is
not now brought out and there Is a
gap between the deep, organllke lower
tones and the pure upper notes.
Wlnfred Goff sang the role of the
Count di Luna In a manner that won
applause not always discriminating.
Francis J. Boyle as Ferrando was sat
' The chorus again proved Its special
worth. Once or twice It was applauded
enthusiastically. Taken as a whole,
last night's performance was all that
the audience demanded. N. B. Eman
uel was a conductor who respected
traditions and "II Trovatore" delighted
the hundreds who listened to enjoy
and nut to criticise.
The stage setting was beautiful. The
moonlight scenery was particularly
picturesque and the effect of moving
water In the background was a flno
bit of stage Illusion.
It may appear an unworthy piece of
fault lindlng to cull attention to the
peculiar manner of "make up" In
vogue among tin* principals of the
company. Never has grease paint been
applied to faces with more reckless
generosity than is jjhown by Mr. Hav
uge'D singers, On Monday night Miss
llennyson und Mim Newman were
completely disguised by the lavish ap
plication of rouge. In fho tlrst act last
evening Ml.hm iirooks wore a hideous
mask of white and red, while > all
through the opem Mr. Guff's face was
a Mtmly In the Impressionistic art of
'painting. Prom the front rows the
effect was startling, and when Been
through the opera glauses the singers
looked as If they belonged to Mrs. Jar
ley's wax works.
Morotco'i Burbank Theater
"i'aul Ftevere" will be given a mati
nee performance this afternoon at the
Burbank theater. The curtain will rUe
at 2:15 o'clock. William Desmond has
entirely recovered the line of h!n right
foot, sprained while . making his Jump
from the tower 'ot the old North
TWO SOLOISTS OF THE SAVAGE GRAND OPERA COMPANY
Society is talking much this week
about the advantuges of English opera.
Men who have steadily resisted en
treaties to attend performances given
in Italian or German have been easily
lured to hear singing in their native
language. "Lohengrin" and "II Trova
tote," done Into English by trans
lators of little poetic or musical appre
ciation, have been heard with approv
ing hand clapc.
But how many persons are able to
understand more than an occasional
"Elsa, defend thyself," In bass or a
few scattered tenor exclamations?
As a rule men uro better In enuncia
tion than women. This fact was dem
onstrated 'in "Lohengrin." Yet it is
practically Impossible for any listener
to understand an opera In English. If
unfamiliar with the libretto, the man
or woman who tiles to understand the
meaning of the singing will/ have a
bad time unless the pantomime Is par
ticularly illuminating. \'
Henry W. Suvage knows the Ameri
can public, however, and he has dem
onstrated that English opera is whut
it wants, for he has made his big en
Although the music has been written
to fit tho. words of the operas as. they
were first produced, English is substi
tuted with a surprising effect now and
then. If them were a demand for an
♦ specially American dialect, doubtless
we .should have that put in the nioutha
of the prlina donnas. Our patriotism
ignores all nrtistlc traditions whenever
it has a chance to ussert Itßelf. Wo
are all much obliged to Mr. Savage.
We shall continue to iff train our ears
und we shall go on looking superior
when a mere man asks what, It Is all
• ;■ • j . x •
Henry Edmund Karle will give the
second of hit) concerts at which h« prc
renli the ballads of tho olden time on
Monday, March 6. These recitals at
tract Boclety folk and music lovers of
P:ibadena and are a pleasant feature
of the winter season.
Mr. and Mrs. U. J. Crane of Chicago
are among the guests at the itaymond
hotel. Last season Mrs. Crane, was one
of the most popular of the Pasadena
society women, for she la young, clever
and a pianist who has won wide recog
nition aa a itlncere artist,'
Mrs. Albert Calkins of Grlfflth ave
nue was the hostena at a delightful re
ception and literary afternoon laat
Sunday. Mrs. Ida Meecham Strow
brldge read two of her stories of desert
life which were very much enjoys 1,
and Mrs. .Jainea Irving gave a pro
gram of Instrumental muelc, . rendering
MISS JEAN LANE BROOKS
selection* from some of tho masters.
Many persons prominent In literary
circles in Los Angeles were present.
Mrs. Joseph Banning will entcrtnln a
party of fifty today at the Banning
homestead In Wilmington. The party
will leave the Arcade depot on the
9:05 train and will be met at the sta
tion by> carriages which will convey
the guests to Banning ranch, where
the day will be spent. ...','
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Field, prom
inent In literary and social circles In
Dcs Moines, lowa, are spending a
month In Las Angeles. They are
staying at 1978 Estrella avenue.
Members of the Tuesday High Five
club were entertained yesterday by
Mrs. Edward R. Feuerborn of Seventh
and Carondelet street. The pretty
home was artistically decorated In
colors suggestive of Washington's
birthday, and long-stemmed lilies, to
gether with the ever popular geranium,
were used in carrying out the effect.
The scores were kept on cards orna
mented with American flags done in
water color. A hand-painted plaque?
and flower jar were awarded as prizes.
Among those present were Mesdames
Ira Shirley, William Leonard, J. L.
Moore, Covert, Hack, B. L. McCready,
C. T. Whitney, J. B. Cornwall, Nash,
George Beebe, Hamilton, Rucker and
Mrs. Thomas M. Spofford of Kansas
City was the guest of honor at a card
party given yesterday afternoon by
Mrs. Erasmus Wilson at her home In
Chester place. Mrs. Spofford Is winter
ing in Pasadena and will be a guest at
many delightful functions In the com
ing weeks. The national colors were
used exclusively in the decorations and
the Idea was carried out with flowers
and hundreds of American flags of
many sizes. They fluttered in every
available spot and made a pretty sot
ting for the gowns of the receiving
party and the dainty light dresses of
the four young ladles who assisted in
The cards upon which the scores
were marked bore sketches of George
Washington and flags and the samo
Idea was carried out in the refresh
ments. Euchre was played and ap
propriate prizes were awarded. Miss
Le'lla Slmonds, Miss Marguerite Buck
ler, Miss Muzje Mather and Miss Evah
Metcalf were the four young women
who assisted, and the receiving party
included Mesdames Oliver P. Posey,
John H. Norton, Charles H. McFar
land, Benjamin L. Harding, Valentine
Peyton and John R. Newberry.
The young ladies of the Altar chap
ter of All Saints' mission ,gave a tea
at the residence of Rector Dr. A. G. L.
Trew on East Avenue 56 yesterday
afternoon. Mrs. i Trew, who Is presi
dent of the Altar chapter, was in
charge, of the affair, and she was as
cisted by Misses Elsa and Miriam
Palmer, Bertha and Emma Smith,
Katherlne Wiley, Gertrude Knight,
Arabella Wiley, Curoline Knight,
Louise Ross and Margaret Trew. An
Informal musical program was given
during the afternoon.
Oranvllle Redmond, tho Los Angeles
artist whoso work wus accepted at the
St. Louis exposition, has decided, at
the request of friends, to continue his
exhibition of pictures at the Maryland
hotel for two weeks.
Tho California <;lub whs the sceno
last night of one of the most brilliant
functions which have been given slnoa
the club lihh occupied new quarters.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy lloyle wero host
and hoBteHS and entertained with a re
ception In honor of Mrs. Hoylo's sister
and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Campbell of London, England.
The reception rooms were decorated
entirely In ferns and greenery, but In
the dining room on the third floor
quantities of yellow acusia bloom uml
narcissus were used with artistic effect.
The hoßt und hosteßS were assisted in
receiving by Mr. and Mrs. Walter S.
Newhitll, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Drake.
Mr. and Mm. Dwlght Whiting, Mr. and
Mrs. Hancock Banning, Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Griffith and Mr. and Mrs. Jeffer
son Paul Chandler.
Mlbb Payne of 1800 South Flower
street entertained last night with a box
party at the Belasco theater compli
mentary to Mies Olive Prescott, who
will be married to J. B. Chaff ey March
7, following the performance cupper
was served at the Angelus. The parti
Included Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Nnumnri
Miss Olive PrcAcott, MlMt Dexter, Miss
Brown, Miss Clara Ilelntz, J. B. Chaf
fey, Dr. K. 13. nartram, W. Adams, M.
W. Dexter und A. H. Dexter.
A large party o f the Daughters of
the Revolution will leave for Riverside
this morning on a special train and
will upend the dny at the Olenwood
tavern. An elaborate program of
events for the celebration of the day
has been planned.
For Brownson Settlement
A reception and dance wn« given last
evening at Kramer's for the benefit of
the Mrownson House Settlement as«o«
elation. Stamm's orchestra furnished
music. About 250 people were present
and enjoyed the festivities of the evert
The proceeds of the nffalr will be
used for the benefit of the settlement
work carried on at the association
house on Jackson street. A number
of prominent Catholic women of Los
Angeles are Interested In the work
and are active members of ths asso
ciation. • it Is planned to enlarge the
work In the near future. Among thn
contemplated Improvements in a . li
brary along the line of the public li
The following prominent matrons
acted ns patronesses for the affair last
evening: Mmen. William Workman,
Hllse Kerckhoff, Andrew Mullen, Mary
Schilling, Mary Reardon, Charles L.
Whlpple, r. O. Cotter, James C. Kays,
M. T. Doran, John Kneally, R. Dillon,
A committee composed of Messrs. O.
Allen Hancock, Charles L. Whlpple,
Arthur B. Mullen, J. Edward Hannon,
Carroll J. Daly, Dr. P. O. Cotter, Angus
R. Llndley, R. J. Dillon, P. J. Mc-
Oarry, Dr. Edvvnrd T. Dillon, Eugene
S. Ganahl, Charles li. Bergln, ' James
P. Burns, Walter Kays, Henry L.
MurrlettH, William S. White and Henry
Frederick Daly were In charge of the
A patriotic, social will be given this
afternoon by the Central W. C. T. T|.
from 2 to 5 o'clock at the Temperance
temple parlors. The affair Is In charge
of Mrs. M. T. Boyd, who is superin
tendent of the soldiers and sailors'
work,, and the entertainment will con-
Elst of music and readings. "The Ris
ing of 1776" will be given by Mrs. Ruth
Sanderson of Boston, and her daughter,
Miss Ruth .Sanderson, will also con
tribute a reading. Miss Stella Callender
will sing and Miss Mary Adams Lei
cester and Miss Ola Grant will also
HITS BY .MY MM
I Blouse Waist With Shield Collar 4Bbl
TO BE MADE WITH HIGH OR V
NECK AND WITH OR WITH
OUT THE FITTED LINING
Blouse waists made full below
smoothly fitted yokes are among the
novelties of the season and are prom
ised extended vogue. This one is ex
ceptionally attractive and, is made
slightly open at the throat over the
shield collar, but this last can be
omitted whenever desirable and the
waist left open at the throat, forming
a tiny V. In the case of the model th«
material is changeable blue and green
chiffon taffeta, simply stitched with
corticelli silk, but all those that are
soft enough to render the fullness be
coming are equally correct. :
The waist consists of a fitted lining,
which can be used or omitted, as may
be desired, fronts, buck and yoke. The
waist is gathered at both upper and
lower edges, and can be made to blouse
at" both back and front or at front
only, us may be preferred. The chem
isette and collar are arranged under
it, closing at the bark. The sleeves
consist of the full portions, gathered
at both upper and lower edges, and tha
deep gauntlet cuffs. At the waist Is a
The quantity of material r<>nutr»rl for th«
mmllum •!«• l« «K ynn1» SI. * yard. 87 or
2% yards 44 Inches wide. • ■
" The pattern "i':'i;'l Is cut In slue* for SI,
34 3«. 38 and 40-Inch bust measure. .
I \ PATTERN NO. 4961 ',',
. Sire !"J|
• 'Name ■ • ■*"*, >
J JAddre8« .....■•, ,
4.»-M"M"t"» < M"»"W'»4'**< *♦*♦*♦♦*
A paper pattern of thin garment can
be obtained by filling In above ordei
and directing It to The Herald pat-'
tern department. It will be sent post
paid, within ten days, on receipt of
No Senator aa Yet for Missouri
JEFFERSON CITY. Mo.. Feb. 81.-*
The twenty-eighth ballot failed 'tp
make any change In the deadlock over
United States senator, the vote result-
Ing: Ntedrlngltam. 61; Cockrell, 6»;
Kerens. 13; McKluley. 4; Pettijohn, 1;