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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
:'?. ■ BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
FRANK O. FINLAYSON President
II OUT. Bit YOST General Mannirer
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THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO-Los Angeles anil .
Southern California visitors to San Francisco will find The
Herald on sale dally at the news stands In the Palace and
St. Francis hotels, and for sale at Cooper & Co., 846 Market;
at yews Co.. 8. P. Ferry, and on the streets 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.
Population of Los Angeles 201,249
School opens on circus day. Isn't that hard luck?
Of course that young woman forger is "pretty." They
all are-pretty bad. /...'.
That booming cheer you do not hear is 'cause school
days are , dreadful near. - ..,
Certain makers of patent medicines must procure
liquor licenses. What a blow to prohibition trade
If only Lincoln Steffens doesn't catch the odor from
beneath the senatorial lid and come and write Califor
A burglary . Involving $133,000, with a mystery at
tached, is a criminal catch of the local police dragnet
tor a day. •■
However, California sends its senatorial boodlers
to prison without a Joe Folk's aid, which is more than
Missouri did, even with his help.
The plan for stimulating juvenile interest in gar
dening by a series of prizes seems to be working ad
mirably. The general idea might be broadened into
other lines with good results.
A woman with an aptitude for forgery and an in
clination to utilize it Is a rare discovery in Los An
geles. But this is a big city now and such metropoli
tan disclosures are to be expected.
It seems hardly necessary for the University of Chi
cago to send a professor away to Central Africa to study
the savage tribes of that region. The current news of
Chicago shows that there is an ample field for such
etudy at home.
Now the old "knownothlng" slogan, "Put none but
Americans on guard," is made over to fit the standard
of employment in the Los Angeles street department.
The order regarding such discrimination is in accord
ance with an act passed by the legislature in 1901.
Santa Monica is In line with the younger seaside
cities of this neighborhood In regard to public im
provements. A bond issue of $100,000 is proposed to
supply funds for much needed public works. The old
town should take a spurt now worthy of its splendid
Prof. Loeb of the University of California reports
important progress in his experiments for producing
animal life by artificial process. Thus again do we
Bee how wonderfully discovery and invention respond
to the needs of enlightened mankind. Race suicide now
ceases to be alarming.
According to the statement of Harry Bunkers, the
convict ex-senator, there are exceptions to the rule
that there is "honor among thieves." He claims that
his brother boodlers promised to stand by him and to
support his wife and child, but Instead they deserted
him. Hence his confession.
No doubt It dimmed the eyes of Grover Cleveland to
read that his intimate old friend, Joseph Jefferson, be
queathed to him his "best Kentucky reel." The saying
of Rip Van Winkle, so often repeated by Jefferson, will
not apply to the grand old actor: "How soon we are
forgotten when we are gone."
The report of bank clearings for the past week shows
that Los Angeles has the largest percentage of in
crease, 67.8, with over $10,000,000 of business. Los
Angeles Is the sixteenth city of the United States In
the amount of its clearings, being up in the class of
the second and third largest cities.
It is reported from Seattle, where the mission board
of the Congregational church is in session, that "90 per
cent of the 300 members of the board are opposed to
the "tainted" money theory. The idea prevails now, In
accordance with a rural proverb, that it is not wise
"to look a gift horse in the mouth."
The hitch in the acceptance from the contractor of
the new polytechnic high school building is too trivial
a matter to allow of a postponement in the opening
of the institution. The school should be opened ac
cording to arrangement, leaving the minor questions
in dispute for subsequent adjustment.
A yearling city In the wilds of Nevada, a city with
10,000 Inhabitants and having "all the modern im
provements," or nearly all, is the story to date of Gold
field. And its prospects are indicated by the expendi
ture of a large sum of money to connect it with the out
side world by a railroad just completed.
Another sensational lie concocted in the Hearst
yellow news factory at New York has been appropriate
ly branded. It is the story that Admiral Togo's own
men blew up the Mikasa as a spite offering on the peace
settlement. An official statement from Toklo is to the
effect that the story is a lie out of whole cloth.
The internal revenue department has made the Im
portant decision that makers of patent medicines com
. posed largely of distilled liquors must take out licenses
as rectifiers and liquor dealers. The cost of It all will,
as usual, fall upon the consumers, the makers simply
\ marking uo their coods to fit the new reauiroment.
; tOS ANUELES hekalo: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16,1905
CONTROL OF THE WATER PROJECT
There is no doubt that this community would prefer
to see the construction work for the new water project
handled by the officials of the water department. The
people of Los Angeles have full confidence, born of
experience, in the water commission and its superin
tendent. The record of those ofllcials Is written in
the splendid service they have rendered already, as
shown in the net earnings of $700,000 by the department
According to the law, the city council has full con
trol of all work that may be done concerning the Owens
valley water system prior to next January 1. On that
date the new board of public works, assuming that the
kink about its membership may be straightened out in
time, will take supreme charge of the great undertak
ing. It Is not probable that much progress will be
made In practical work before the end of the present
year, and hence the position of the council in the
premises is not pertinent. But the passing of the en
tire proposition to a board of public works not yet con
stituted is a matter of infinite Importance.
It is only just to the mayor and the council to as
sume that the new board of public works will be made
up of. men of high character in whom the people may
have entire confidence. But, looking at the matter In
a business light, the popular judgment will favor the
plan of entrusting the job to the water commission,
even if it is necessary to secure for the purpose a spec
ial act of the legislature.
W. J. Bryan has suggested to President Koosevelt
that congress initiate a movement for submitting all
disputed international questions to Impartial investiga
tion. But there Is no present testimony that the nations
are ripe for such evidence of advanced civilization.
CALIFORNIA'S LEGISLATIVE DISGRACE
The confession of former State Senator Bunkers
is enough to make the cheek of California tingle with
shame. Nothing essentially new is embodied in the
confession, but it removes all doubt that the last legis
lature was the most corrupt one that ever has disgraced
the state. No other California legislature ever disclosed
such glaring infamy as the straightforward sale of
senatorial honor by the block at the bargain counter
price of $350 per senator.
Ten per cent of the senators in the legislature of
1905 thus dishonored themselves and the state. For
the sum of $1400, divided equally among them, they
agreed to play the part of official traitors to the people
who had honored them with a trust of high responsibil
ity. Even the method whereby the despicable crime
was consummated adds to its infamy. Bunkers told
the intermediary to "Just drop it into my pocket," and
so the four senators bartered what decent men hold
most dear for a paltry sum of money.
As The Herald has said heretofore, it Is extremely
improbable that the particular act which is turning
these senators into convicts is the only one of the kind
that occurred during the session of the late legislature.
The record of that body from beginning to end Invites
suspicion of ofilclal integrity. The outrageous grafting
In the division of so-called patronage, whereby the
state treasury was looted to line the pockets of a gang
of favorites, proved the character of that body. There
was some good leaven In the legislative loaf, but not
enough to affect such a mass of moral rottenness.
But what of the legislative future? Is it probable
that the next body will be of any higher moral charac
ter than the last one, or any more faithful in its hon
orable obligations to the people of California? There
is little hope of a change for the better so long as the
Republican machine, as seen In operation here in Los
Angeles, is allowed to determine who shall and who
shall not sit In the halls of the capitol at Sacramento.
The state never before was represented there by such
a distinctively machine-made legislature as the one
that disgraced it last winter. Evidence of the machine
output is seen in the fact that there were not enough
non-Republicans in the two houses to form a corporal's
guard. Of 101 members in the senate and the assem
bly together, there were only eight Democrats, four in
It is shameful that California should suffer from
such misrepresentation at Sacramento. In the southern
part of the state there was a loud outcry for reform
on the part of Republican leaders In the last legislative
campaign, but the result proved" that it was meant
only to fool the people once more. A few members
worthy of the southland were elected, but the majority
ranged in character from indifferent to bad.
Will the next legislature be an improvement on the
last one? It will be if there is any change at all. But
-the Republican machine grinds out only one brand of
A TWO BILLION DOLLAR NAVY
One billion dollars, approximately, the American
people have expended on whit is called "the new
navy," which dates from 1883. Exclusive of the naval
appropriation provided in the last session of congress
the cost figure for the new navy foots up $925,029,128.
But the general plan outlined for the navy, now
being followed, provides for expansion to about double
thi proportions of the present one, involving probably
at least another billion dollars.
The United States has now fourteen first-class bat
tleships In commission and thirteen in course of con
struction. In the latter class are some more powerful
than any now in use and all are of the highest type,
designed almost without regard to cost of construction.
Six of the vessels now building are of the 16,000-ton
class and seven range from 15,000 to 13,000 tons.
There are now in service two armored cruisers,
thirteen first-class cruisers and three -unprotected
cruisers. In various stages of construction are ten
armored cruisers and three .of the protected class.
It will be seen that when the vessels now In course
of construction are finished the American navy will
comprise twenty-seven battleships and thirty^one
cruisers. In addition to these two leading types of
modern war vessels there will be scores of minor naval
craft such as gunboats, torpedo boats and destroyers,
scouting vessels, etc.
The prospective navy as here presented will be
far more formidable than the present navy of any power
except Great Britain. As a fighting force it probably
would surpass the present British navy because' there
is a large "ineffective" element, as It is called, in the
latter. For the purpose of comparison It may be noted
that Britain now has 57 battleships, France 28, Germany
20,, 1ta1y 7. The present naval standing of Russia and
Japan is uncertain. ■ -.
A billion dollar navy now and a two billion dollar
navy when the warships now building are completed !
And all this amazing transformation -within the period
of twenty-three years I
BIG HERALD EDITION
NEWSPAPER MEN BAY JT WAS A
Declare It Will Result In Widespread
Attention to the Beauties iof Los
Angeles and Southern California.
Newspaper men all over the United
States are beginning to comment In
splendid terms on the 300,000 population
edition of The Herald Issued September
3, and a flood of letters is pouring In
containing their enthusiastic approval.
No one knows a good newspaper better
than a member of the craft and none
Is quicker to appreciate such an edition
of The Herald issued then. Though
not often given to written praise, this
Issue seemed to draw from many vet
eran editors and writers the most un
Col. William Vincent Byars of Mis
souri, editor, author and poet, a man
known the nation over for his erudition
and judgment, for instance, has this
to say: • ■
"The hundred page number of The
Herald reached me at Klrkwood. I
spent a whole evening in going through
it. There could not have been a better
advertisement for Los Angeles. I never
saw a special number handled so thor
Rufus P. Jennings, secretary of the
California Promotion committee, the
state central organization, with head
quarters in San Francisco, devotes
his time to the exploitation of the
state. He therefore knows what best
will promote and advertise the common
wealth. In his letter, Mr. Jennings
"Accept my congratulations for your
very successful issue of Sept. 3, known
as the 'Three hundred thousand popu
lation number.' That Issue of The Her
ald should do a great deal of good
for Los Angeles, if It is distributed
broadcast, and I should be glad indeed
to have you send me as many copies
as you can spare of them to be placed
upon our counter. Work of this char
acter by > the press will Jo
more than almost any other form
of work for the building up of Cali
fornia, and I wish to express to you
my appreciation of your very success
Robertus Love, member of the Ex
ploitation bureau' of the Lewis and Clark
exposition, well known as a writer and
newspaper man, has this to say of It:
"I congratulate you upon the splen
did 100-page edition of The Herald.
The fact that such a newspaper
as that can be published in Los Angeles
is sufficient proof that the city is a
marvel. I have been trying for three
days to get through the edition, and
have gotten down about forty pages,
still striking pay ore. I have several
ledges yet to prospect, but if they all
run as rich as the surface and the
outcropping strata It will require at
least a week for me to reach the layer
where it runs out. When you print
such a paper as that, the public should
have a week's lay-off In order to enjoy
it without missing any of the good
These are only samples of the enthus
iastic comments made on the big edi
tion, but they show the cordial recep
tion which it met and the hearty way
in which The Herald efforts are ap
RISTORI AT EIGHTY-THREE
Italian Tragedienne Still Retains Much
of the Charm of Earlier Days
Adelaide Rlstori, the great Italian
tragedienne, is now a venerable old lady
of 83. She was recently interviewed by
the Rome correspondent of the Theater
Magazine, who describes her as fol
It would be difficult to find a more
thoroughly charming woman. Old lady
seems hardly the term to apply to her.
As she herself admits, she was 83 last
January, but it seems Incredible. Rheu
matism makes it difficult for her to
walk much, but she sits erect in her
chair. Her hair under the little white
lace cap is abundant, and only partly
gray, and there la a pretty color in her
cheeks. Her eyes are bright and her
deep voice rich and musical. Any one
more simple and unaffected could not
be imagined. She talks of any one, of
anything, rather than herself. She was
Interested to know that her interviewer
was American* ana from New York,
which she described as a "bella cltta,"
although she was sorry to hear of our
skyscrapers, which she thought could
hardly add to the beauty of our city.
She spoke, too, of Riverside drive, of
which she had heard but never seen.
"America is a most interesting coun
try," she said, "and I have always pre
served the pleasantest recollections of
It. The people are so enthusiastic, so
intelligent and so kind."
"Then you did not find us the cold,
Sept 16 in the World's History
1757 A. M. — The covering of the ark removed by Noah on the first day of
the last month, answering to our September 16.
322 B. C. — Demosthenes, the Grecian orator, died by poison on the most
mournful day of the Thesmophorla, 16th of Pyanepsion.
1380— Charles V (the wise) of France died. By his abilities and energy
the English were dispossessed of nearly all their provinces in France.
1655 — The Swedish settlement on the Delaware, called Fort Casimir, com
manded by Suen Scutz, surrendered to the Dutch under Governor
1776 — Unsuccessful attack of the British on the Americans at Harlem
1795 — Cape of Good Hope surrendered to the British by the Dutch.
1833 — The boundary line between New York and New Jersey settled.
1862 — Battle of Antletam, Md., 100,000 on each side. This was one of the
bloodiest battles of the war. Union Gens. Hooker, Porter, BurnsMe
and McClellan opposed Gens. Lee, Hill, Jackson and Longstreet.
Union loss over 12,000; Confederates about 25,000.
1864— A : strong cavalry force under Hampton at Caggin's point on the
Jamea river, Virginia, drove off 2500 beeves Intended for the, Union
. forces there. -
heartless people that one of the Italian
writers (Mathllde Serao) declares us?"
Bistort's eyes flashed.
"Nothing of the sort! I think the
Americans are full of heart. Otherwise
they would not constitute such sym
pathetic audiences. I have never played
before more sympathetic or enthusias
tic people. I remember especially the
matinees, where women predominated.
They used to crowd the theater, and
even on the Stage there were chairs, so
that we had hardly room for the actors.
And how can one say Americans are
heartless when on the celebration of
my eightieth birthday I received many,
many presents and congratulations
from American friends whom I had not
seen for years, and some from
strangers, too. Even children sent me
pressed flowers with best wishes, Bay
ing they had never seen me, but their
mothers or grandmothers had, and had
told them about me. So they, the little
ones, wished to send me congratula
tions for my birthday. I assure you I
was deeply touched."
BERNHARDT AT REHEARSALS
Gertrude Norman, American Actress,
Writes Her Impressions
Gertrude Norman, an American ac
tress, writes in the Theater Magazine
for . September of Sarah Bernhardt,
whose company she Joined in Paris.
Says Miss Norman:
As Madame Bernhardt did not attend
the first rehearsals, I waited impa
tiently for my first glimpse of her. W«
were In the middle of a rehearsal of
"Gismonda," when suddenly the ranks
divided and I saw coming toward me,
bowing graciously to right and left, the
most remarkable individual looking
woman I had ever seen. A small, up
right woman, whose age one never
troubled to think about, co scathlessly
did it pass over her. Her whole being
Hazed with an almost primeval energy,
Every one seemed to become phleg
matic, heavy, pale and lifeless before
this . embodiment of tense, vibratlve
nervous force. Her life seemed to
stretch Itself out.
When on the stage with Madame
Bernhardt one is at first positively pet
rifled by her extraordinary simulations
of rage, passion, despair, love, hate or
joy, and then can fully realize in that
bo often disillusionizing nearness the
potent power she exerts over the au
diences of all nations. The effect she
had on me the first night I was on
the stage with her was disastrously
paralyizing. The play being a familiar
one to her, she had done little more
than suggest at rehearsals what she
intended doing. I was a small and
reverent acolyte, swinging Incense on
the altar steps, with various bits of
business attendant on that small but,
to my mind, all important position.
When I turned and saw kneeling at
my very feet, almost in confession, a
grief-stricken woman, uplifted by the
intention of a great sacrifice, pouring
out her story in that unsurpassable
voice, with outstretched hands and
tearful gaze, the stage, my little duties,
everything passed completely from my
mind, and, dropping my censor, I be
gan to weep bitter tears in sympathy.
I never saw any signs of abnormal ec
centricity in Bernhardt. Both in her
private and professional life she was
Invariably a charming, cultured and
considerate woman. She was always
either busy with her pen, at the the
ater or in her studio painting or sculp
turing. That she was at all times un
usual is obvious, for is not true ge
nius an untrammeled fearlessness of
soul that can and dares to be its in
tense and highest self. Her passion
ate love of truth and beauty seemed
to me to be the guiding and inspiring
forces of all her actions.
UNCLE SAM'S ODD FUND
American Conscience Has Caused Con.
tributions Amounting to $400,000
"To Account Conscience." This ac
count was opened by the United State*
government In 1811. It would not be
fair to infer from this fact that the
American conscience had Its awakening
at bo late a date In the country's his
tory, but that year witnessed the first
return to the government, as the result
of the "still small voice," of money of
which it had been defrauded some time
President Madison found on his desk
one morning an unsigned letter . in
which the writer confessed to defraud
ing the government of two dollars, for
which his conscience had made him
suffer sorely. This amount was en
closed with the request that it be
turned Into the national treasury, the
writer expressing the hope that this
full restitution and repentance would
restore a clear and easy conscience.
Up to date the amount received by
those who have defrauded the govern
ment and become conscience stricken
Half the Pleasure
"Did you have a good time at the
"No'm; paw an' maw went — an' I
didn' have nobody t' tell nuthln' to
when I got home."— Puck.
music and who play i — ;. . ■ ''■■
the piano, may play the most difficult as well as the
simpler music in a most artistic manner. It is as though
the great masters were standing beside you, giving you
personal direction. Come hear it.
We take pleasure in demonstrating its wonderful qualities
—and we will play as well the PIANOLA PlANO— the
wonderful combination of upright piano and pianola — all
in one case.
===== Sole Agents =====
Terms for Payment Arranged
Southern Californio Music Co.
332*334 So. Broadway, Los Angeles
San Bernardino Rloertlde San Diego
injX ]] ii f wi An rt iff\ /fl 11-^ I) §^1^ TlflTß\^
The Real Thing
Three children boasted of their dads, and
of their rights to fame.
"My father," said the first small tot,
"puts both of yours to shame:
For father is a highwayman, and holds up
And we must use a bushel sack to meas
ure up his gains!"
"My father," said the second one, "dis
counts yours easily;
He's acting secretary of th" insurance
He speculates with money that your other
And gathers in the thousands with the
closing of each day!"
"Pooh," quoth the third, "you're paupers;
my sire is really all!
He clerks in a department at the nation's
He gives out tips " The youngster
ceased; the others all had fled;
They knew their dads were pikers and
they might as well be dead!
The sea brand of lobsters will arrlvo to
day. The human variety is like the poor—
ever with us.
A new auto gun is under tests in the
army. But why "gun?" Isn't the auto
deadly enough now?
Tom Lawson sent the Kansas City
labor unions $1000 on Labor day, when he
was expected to speak there, and the
unions sent their thanks and "regrets."
Poppy— Do you eat corn on the cob?
Magnolia— No, I eat It off.
A Hiawatha (Kas.) man sets forth his
claim to distinction in the following mod
est card: "The undersigned claims the
distinction of being the eighth husband
of the most married woman in Kansas.
She has never seen any of them dead
she or they being divorced. We are not
living together, having separated last
fall, but we have had no divorce. If
any one can beat that record he or she
Is entitled to score.— L. C. Whaley."
The next martyr will be the new Rus
sian minister to Toklo.
Money talks— but It won't tell how it is
obtained in trust cases.
"Civilization is the work of kickers,"
says a Chicago paper. It probably Is,
what there is of It, in Chicago, but here
it's different. Auk the 'Zaminer.
Mr. Orange— l hear Scotty Is working
wonders with his mine.
Mr. Lemon— No, only suckers.
Mayor McClellan has no opposition for
re-election in New York. The Hearst
papers are against him, but It Is well
known by example, in Los Angeles, that
a Hearst knock is a boost.
The court stenographer in the Taggart
case has collapsed. No wonder; all that
talk of booze, and none in sight.
Russia's real need Is for a dentist— to re
The hundredth anniversary of the
weinerwurst is to be observed in Vienna.
Should have been during the dog days.
Peace having been restored, Mother
Earth can now take soothing syrup to
quiet her other troubles, such as erupting
volcanoes, riots, yellow fever, earth
quakes, plagues, cholera, and the Tag
A new dance is called ths Roosevelt. It
must be strenuous.
The New Version
Mary had a pretty foot,
'Twas also clad in white,
And everywhere that Mary went
Her foot was called just right.
(True, Mary had a left foot, but
What matters In this tale?
For "left" Is not an easy rhyme.
Hence It doth not avail 1)
She walked along Broadway one day,
The foot went too, you see;
And every dude that ogled her
drafted her No. 3!
Zeal more often wins to success than
One's own good breeding 1 is the best
security against other people's 111 man-
If you can appreciate the funny side
of life you have Inherited a priceless
More men fall to rise through ignor
ance than fall through conscious crime.
If we wish for a mansion in heaven,
the foundation . stone must be laid on
• Don't stand in your own light; keep
moving, and maybe you will see a bet
.l She Is' the only floh woman who lives
on what she has, owes nothing and Is
contented.— Town and Country Journal.
NEW SUBMARINE SIGNALS
Method Discovered by. Which Bells
Can Be Used Successfully
There are times of dense fog when
all beacons are invisible, and in a
roaring tempest the sounds of the most
powerful fog-horn are lost. The rever
berations of sound, says Henri Par
ville, in the Annales, are so confused
by the noise of the sea that it Is im
possible to determine the situation of
ships even when they are close at
Attempts have been made to convey
sound by bells under the water, but
it was proved that while liquids trans
mit sounds long distances, it is impos
sible to distinguish the sound carried
by the bells from the noises of the
ships. The Submarine Signal company
of New York has found means of sig
naling by bells of a very clear, sharp
tone not to be confounded, or lost, in
any other noise. The microphones used
for that purpose are fastened to the
keels of ships in reservoirs filled with a
liquid denser than the waters of the
sea; they are fastened on the inside of
the ship above the water-line. The
sharp tones of the bells are so lntensl-'
fled by the density of their liquid
vehicle that they cover all the noises
of the ships and carry as a shriek
carries. They are placed both to lar
board and to starboard. '
The signals by these sharp-toned
bells are conveyed to the man at tha
wheel by a species of telephone, which
makes it possible for a pilot to hear,
not only the sound of bells, but the
water as it washes the keels of tha
Reflections of a Bachelor
A good many people get married just
from inherited force of habit.
A girl has to be awful innocent not
to think she needs to look It when she
comes in from a dark piazza with a
It is a lot of fun watching a man who
has theories about raising a family
try to get back on earth after he has
one of his own.
When a man comes home late and
sets the clock back 1. > always forgets
about the striker till it rings 9 o'clock
at a 7 o'clock breakfast. •-'■..->;';
It Is just like a fool doctor to recom
mend exercise for a man who is suf
fering from spending all his nights
walking with the baby to keep it quiet.
—New York Press.
The moment you try to be happier
you cense to be happy. .
§ Goods House
On the Coast.....
South Main Street
w Banking JB
A woman should Kiinw A ijFjr
the rule* of banking. We JimEr
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\affi y ww * ***** draP*^ "
Merchants Trust Company
209 South Broadway