President Delivers Address Dedi
cating Monument to the
BIG GUNS THUNDER A SALUTE
Memorial Formally Turned Over
to Cape Cod Association
PROVINCBTOWN, Mass.. Aug. 5.—
President Taft's visit to Proyincetown
today to assist In the dedication of a
monument erected in memory of the
Pilgrims, was made notable hy an im
pressive naval review in the harbor
behind the hook of Cape Cod, the first
review of the present administration.
Secretary of the Navy Meyer also
•was there, and the boom of cannon
came rushing across the wind-ruffled
water the whole day.
Mr. Tal't came em the presidential
cruiser-yacht Mayflower and returned
to Beverly on the same boat tonight,
reaching there at 8:45 o'clock.
Although he has been saluted a num
ber of times when boarding and leav
ing the Mayflower, President Taft to
day had his first real last.- of gunpow
der and apparently enjoyed the experi-
The hip battleships spoke noisily In
a salute to the president's flag, and
tried to appear in keeping with the
occasion by displaying long dressing
lines of signal flags, and bunting, form
ing a beautiful picture.
As he sailed away in the slanting
rays of the late afternoon, the presi
dent was plven a parting salute- by all
the ships. The marine- bands and
guards were drawn up on the quarter
decks and the Star Spangled Banner
was played by each ship's musicians
as the Mayflower came abreast.
On shore the president had another
Interesting time-. The dedfbation of the
Pilgrims monument attracted visitors
from all parts of the United States.
The exercises were held at the base
o_ the high structure which can be
seen for many miles at sea.
The commemorative tablet and mon- |
ument was unveiled by little .Miss Bar- I
bara Hoyt, tenth in descent from El
The corner stone of the monument
M-a; laid August 7, 1007, by President
Roosevelt. its dedication by President
Taft attracted a crowd that taxed to
their limits the narrow streets of this
old fishing town.
Preparations for receiving the crowd !
and distinguished guests were com- j
pleted last night and before the exer- |
cises today the fleet sent ashore a.
couple of thousand of Its sailors who
formed along the streets from the
wharf where the president landed, to
the- grand stand.
The principal act of the dedication
of the monument was the unveiling of
a bronze tablet over the door facing
the harbor, which was given by Presi
dent l.miri tutor Charles W. Elliot of
Harvard. The tow clock was striking
9 when the Mayflower came around
the little white beacon at the end of
the long point and passed In between
the lines of battleships.
EIGHT IN FLEET
Eight of the great vessels were here
to greet the president, the Connecti
cut, Michigan, Mississippi, Idaho, South
Carolina, Louisiana, Kansas and New
Hampshire. As the Mayflower head
ed in the first gun boomed from the
flagship Connecticut, 'followed by twen
ty-one guns from all the ships. The
sailors manned the rails and the en
tire ship's companies stood at atten
tion. The Mayflower dropped anchor
at the head of the line at 9:80 a. m.,
and President Taft Immediately went
on board the Connnectlcut, where he
received the commanding officers of
The reception on the Connecticut
lasted for about half an hour, anil then
the president started for shore.
The launch from the Mayflower,
bearing President Taft. reached shore
at 10:30 o'clock. The president was
greeted by Governor Eben S. Draper,
Capt. J. Henry Sears, president of the
Pilgrim Memorial association, and
others. He was followed by Secre
tary of the Navy Meyer, United states
Senators Lodge ami Wetmore and Jus
tice White of the supreme court of the
President Tafl and the other guests
C"^ /Vv f(^LON<2. 7M«Y Sl
V-/J7 ,' KHE WfllE J
' -4_P^^^___________-~ "/*_**!
Ah, it's great, great! That
cold plunge before break
fast into the briny, with the
raw, damp fog all around,
your knees knocking togeth
er, your lips blue and goose
pimples all over you. Noth
ing like it!
Still, you can't live in a
bathing suit all the time,
even at the shore. You
need real clothes once in a
while. And if you want to
replenish your stock of good
suits, visit our
All suits reduced. All trous
ers reduced; all fancy vests
reduced. The only thing
that stays up is the regular
B & X standard of tailoring:.
BRAUER & KROHN
""TAILORS*TO MEN WHO KNOW
Monument at Provincetown to the Pilgrim Fathers,
Which Was Dedicated Yesterday by President Taft
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Monument to Pilgrims at Left of Picture;
upper view is photograph of Provlncetown
water front; Ambassador Bryce, who wrote
letter of congratulations, is figure In cen
ter; President Taft to right.
SEVEN LOSE LIVES IN
LODGING HOUSE BLAZE
Flames Suffocate Sleeping For
eigners-Owner and Family
Escape Through Window "
NEW TORK. Aug. s.—Seven lives
l were lost early today in a Are which
destroyed a three-story lodging house
In the foreign section of Jamaica, L. I.
The blaze started in a hallway, the
only exit, and spread so rapidly that
few of the inmates had an opportunity
The lodging house was occupied for
the- most part by workmen employed
in the neighborhood. The owner,
George Dunbeck, occupied apartments
with his family on the ground floor.
He and his household escaped safely in
| their night clothes by climbing through
windows to the street.
The dead, five men and two women,
were all foreigners.' They were asleep,
and all were suffocated as they lay in
The blaze was a small one, and a
single company of firemen with one
line of hose extinguished it within a
few minutes. The property loss will
not exceed $1500.
♦ + * + + •s><_•<• + + ♦♦*' * + * * * *
were driven up the hill to the grand
stand at the foot of the monument.
President Emeritus Charles Eliot of
Harvard university made an historical
address, and was followed by M. Van
Wede, charge d'affaires of the Nether
lands legation at Washington, whose
government was represented on this
occasion because the Pilgrims sailed
A letter was read from British Am
bassador Bryce regretting that he could
met be present and commenting of the
era of good feeling between the United
States and reat Britain.
The formal transfer of the monu
ment from the government commission
which directed its construction to the
Cape Cod Pilgrim Memorial associa
tion was made by Senator Lodge.
•Representative James T. McCleary
of Minnesota, who supported the bill
In congress for a governmental ap
propriation to assist In the erection of
the monument was the next speaker.
Governor Draper Introduced Presi
dent Taft, who was warmly applauded.
President Taft'a opening words In his
dedication speech were descriptive of
the landing of the Pilgrims at Pro
vlncetown and ill" causes which drove
them from England.
"Here, _90 years ago, .1 band of 100
Pilgrims, in a small, crowded and
leaking vessel, first saw their new
home. Other efforts had been made on
the New England coast to found colo
nies for profit, hut this was the first
attempt made by nan seeking political
i ami religious independence to secure an
asylum in America.
"They weree of the yeomanry, of the
I farmer class. Their ministers were
university bred men, but the rest were.
humble, God-fearing persons who were
avowed non- conformists and had been
persecuted as stub in their homes in
the eastern part of England."
The president referred In some detail
as to tlie- exposure and privation suf
fered by the settlers, and said:
"The thought that prompted them to
brave' the sea, to land on this forbid
ding coast In winter, and to live here
has made the history of this country,
what it is. 11 prompt ■■'. and fought tin.
Revolutionary War. 11 welcomed and
fought the Civil War and has furnished
the United States the highest leal of
moral life and political citizenship.
"It is meet, therefore," the president
1 said In conclusion, "thai the United
States, as well as the state of Massa
chusetts, should unite In placing here
v memorial to the- Pilgrims.
"The warships that are here with
their cannon typify the strength of that
government whose people have derived
much from the spirit and example- of
the heroic band.
"This magnificent monument will fit
tingly remind the traveler by sea of the,
beginning of New England and note
the fact thai those «hose spirit of lib
erty was to persist for centuries, even
to the foundation and preservation of
our great republic, here first saw the
land and here first put their foot on
I RIGHT REV. E. J. DUNNE DEAD
KEN BAY, Wis., Aug. s.—The
Right Key. Edward Joseph Durlne of
the Roman Catholic diocese of Dallas,
Tex., died here today.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 6, 1910.
POMONA TRUSTEES TO SIT
AS EQUALIZING BOARD
City Fathers to Consider Protests
POMONA, Aug. City Assessor Jo
seph Mullen has completed the assess
ment roll for this year and has turned
it over to the city trustees, which body
will sit as a board of equalization com
mencing August 8 to consider protest*
from property owners on assessments.
The board will listen to any complaints
made concerning any inequality or in
justice in assessment. The trustees are
not allowed over ten days for their
work in going over the assessment roll,
being compensated at the rate- of $5
per diem. This is the only salary the
trustees of this city draw during the
CHILD DECLARES PARENTS
BARTERED HER FOR $500
NEW YORK, Aug. s.—Mary Davlso,
aged 13, alleged child of Jamico Davlso
of Gary, Ind., who is in jail in that
city, charged with cutting the girl's
, throat, told the police of Gary that her
parents sold her to Davis for $500. She
said that after the sale she was bound
i with ropes until she consented to the
i transaction, but avers she took no part
jin the alleged marriage ceremony,
which Is said to have been performed
Tin- gill says that Daviso and her
parents devised daily tortures for her,
and that finally she ran away. The'
court at Gary advised Daviso not to
molest the girl, and this, she avers, so
angered him that he*attacked her with
a razor, inflicting the wound from
which she now suffers.
WESTERN PACIFIC PLANS
TO SECURE JAPAN TRADE
NEW YORK, Aug. s—Director Shi
raishi of the Toyo Kisen Kaisha has
terminated his conferences here re
garding the American connections of
his line with the Southern Pacific com
pany, and has left for Chicago. It is
stated that the Toyo Kisen Kaisha
will terminate its contract with the
Harriman lines at the end of the year,
when traffic relations with the West
ern Pacific will be established.
Director Shirashi has been hers two
weeks. It is not unlikely that he might
Bee Vice President Stubbs of the Union
Pacific fur a final conference tomorrow.
FOR NEW CITY CHARTER
POMONA, Aug. s.—The petitions be
ing circulated here calling for a mass
meeting to consider an election for a
new city charter are being signed by
hundreds. Pomona 'is now operating
under a law passe-,1 nearly thirty years
ago and many believe that the city af
fairs can be administered much more
economically and efficiently under a
special freeholders' charter. The peti
tions will be presented to the city trus
tees, who will later call a meeting,
when the matter will be taken up.
METAL MONEY SCARCITY
VEXES DOUGLAS DEALERS
DOUGLAS, Ariz., Aug. .".—The gov
ernment's refusal to pay freight on
shipments of silver coin from the. mints ;
at San Francisco and New Orleans has
created a metal money famine in this 1
city. Silver dollars, particularly, are !
conspicuous by their absence, and the
situation is becoming rather acute, be- I
cause of efforts on the part of the
banks to popularize dollar bills.
To relieve the- stringency the- banks |
■ have determined to pay the- freight on j
large shipments of silver dollars.
HUMORISTS ELECT PRESIDENT
MONTREAL, Aug. s.—Cy Waymun,
of Montreal, was elected president of
the American Press Humorist associa
tion in session here. Col. W. O. Lamp
ton, of the New York Herald, Is vice
president, and Newton Newklrk, of the
Boston Post, secretary,
TO CONTEST NOMINATION
TOPEKA, Kan., Aug. 6, T. A. Mc
Neil, insurgent, announced this after
noon that In would not contest the
nomination of B. It. Anthony, regular,
fur congress in tlie first district. . __
T. B. DISCUSSES COMING
N. Y. STATE CAMPAIGN
Roosevelt Interested ata Mention
of Mitchell as Guberna
NEW YORK, Aug. Theodore
Roosevelt talked over the approaching
state campaign today with Assembly
man George Green of Brooklyn, one
of Governor Hughes' stanchest sup
porters In the assembly.
Mr. Green, who is one of the men
who stood sponsor for the beaten
Hlnman-Green direct nomination bill,
went tee see Colonel Roosevelt largely
to talk of primary reform. He said he
received assurance that the colonel
I was in sympathy with th,- men who
are working for a direct nomination
plank in the platform, and would do
all that he could to help them.
In the course of a conversation be
tween Colonel Roosevelt and several
of his visitors the name of John
Mitchell, former president of the United
Mine Workers of America, was men
tioned as a possible candidate for the
Republican nomination for governor.
Colonel Roosevelt was interested great
ly in the suggestion, although he
would not express any opinion as to
its wisdom. He said he regarded Mr.
Mr. Mitchell has been a resident of
Mount Vernon, a suburb of New V.efk
j city, for more than twee years.
COURT PLACES ACCUSED
TEACHER ON PROBATION
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. s.—When
Jose Hidalgo Navas, the Spanish in
structor who pleaded guilty to a
charge of conspiracy against public
morals, appeared for sentence before
Judge CabanlM today, the case was
continued for twenty clays, with tho
understanding that the accused man,
who Is desirous of promoting an air
ship company in Mexico, would then
be placed on probation, provided he
remain out of the state at least one
ROOMING HOUSE BURNS
BUTTE, Mont., Aug. Firemen
early today dragged a hundred scream
ing. panic-stricken occupants of a Park
street rooming house from their apart
ments when a fire, starting on the third
floor among varnish waste rays, threat
ened tee gut the building. No one as
injured. Several roomers lost their
clothes. The property loss was small.
COLORADO GETS HEAVY RAIN
LA JUNTA, Aug. s.— Rain extending
from i.a Junta to Trinidad and ap
proaching a cloudburst in extent, last
night washed out hundreds of feel of
Santa Fe railway track between the
twee cities. The Santa Fe is now using
the Denver & Rio Grande and Colorado
At Valle's Grocery
1 pkg. Cream Flake Oats 10c
3 lbs. Ginger Snaps 25c
2 lbs. Dried Apples 15c
Dried Peaches, lb 5c
2 plfgs. Grandma's Noodles 15c
2 pkgs. E. C. Corn Flakes 15c
2 cans choice Pie Apples 15c
4 10c pkgs. (rolls or flats) Toilet Paper 25c
1-lb. can Chipped Beef ; 15c
1-lb. can Lunch Tongue .25c
Fig Bar Cookies, lb • 10c
50-lb. sack Idaho Flour $1.40
The High-Class Meat Department in Our Store Is Now Run
Under the Management of F. A. Valle.
F. A. VALLE
234 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Home A 6067 Sunset Main 529
LOSES SUIT FOR
HALF OF $500,000
Court Decides Against Dr. Wills
in Contest Over Will
SISTER KEEPS FULL CONTROL
Decision Gives Physician $100
Monthly Incdme and Stock
in Water Company
Dr. W. T.e Moyne Wills lost the suit
of long duration by which he sought to
obtain from his sister. Miss Madeline
Frances Wills, one-half of the $500,000
estate left by their parents..
Judge Wilbur of the superior court
rendered a lengthy decision yesterday,
giving control of the estate to Miss
Wills and deciding that the doctor shall
have only the $100 monthly income
settled upon him by his mother, and
certain shares of stock In the Blml
Land and Water company, providing he
reimburses his sister for assessments
she has paid upon them.
The basis of the Wills estate was a
small parcel of realty In Duluth, .Minn.,
that was acquired by John A. Wills,
the father of tho contestants. This
property, together with the largo
amount afterward acquired by Wills
and Including valuable blocks In Spring
and Buenft Vista street, later came into
the possession of Mrs. Charlotte Wills.
the contestant's mother, at the death of
the father, who left his estate to his
widow with the understanding that it
was to be held in trust for the children.
Mrs. Wills apparently, after some
losses of her son in mining ventures,
lost confidence In his business ability,
and settled a monthly Income upon htm
and before her death gave, to her daugh
ter practically all of the estate, except
household furniture valued at $10,000.
Dr. Wills brought suit to decide the
rights of his sister to hold the property
in trust, and it Is upon this that Judge
Wilbur has rendered his decision. An
other suit Is pending to determine
[validity of Mrs. Wills' will, the allega
tion being made by the doctor that his
sister unduly Influenced his mother.
John H. Mitchell of lonic, Mich., is
at the Hayward.
Dr. and Mrs. A. P. Parker of Needles
are at the Lankershim.
Adolph Jacobs, an oil man of Bakers
field, is at the' Hollenbeck.
J. L. Krwin and wife, from Mexico
City, are at the Lankershim.
Fred L. Prcsbrey, a jeweler of Provi
dence, R. L, Is at the Angelus.
diverge Router, a fruit merchant of
Portland, is at the Westminster.
John T. Overbury, a mining man of
Rhyollte, Nev., is at the Angelus.
Leroy A. Wright, an attorney of San
Diego, Is a guest at the Van Nuys.
R. W. and J. C. Bergln of Jefferson-
Vllle, Ky.. are at the Lankershim.
Mrs. M. Kaiser and Gertrude Kaiser
of Chicago are at the Alexandria.
Alex. B. Stewart and c wife of Bloom-
Ington, Cal., .'ire at the Van Nuys.
. D. J. Conger, who Is interested in the
veil business at Bakersfield, Is at the
F. J. Albright and G. ,D. Aram.
ranchers near Watsonville, are at the
B. F. Miller, president of the Search
light bank, Searchlight, Nev., is at the
Dr. B. E. Wltte, wife and three chil
dren of San Antonio, Tex., are at the
P. F. Parkins of Searchlight, Nov.,
where he is a mining operator, is at
J. S. Nave of Attica, Nov., where he
is encaged in the real estate business,
is at tie- Hayward.
Dr. C. F. Yornoy of Lacon, 111., Is
visiting Southern California points. He
is .-it the Angelus.
Major .1 N. Patton, n land owner of
Imperial valley, residing at Imperial,
is at the- Westminster.
Mrs. Annie Wakeman I<nthrop, a
journalist of London. England, is regis
tered at the Alexandria.
R. B. Kersey of Muncie, Ind.. who is
touring Southern Carl font la, ls stop
ping at the Hollenbeck.
Mr. • and Mrs. Edward Frost of
Charleston, S. ('.. are at the Angelus,
Mr. Frost is a retired capitalist.
Mrs. E. S. Wilcox and Mrs. H. D.
Burnham and children, from Cham
paign, 111., are at the Hayward.
F. V. Keesllng of San Francisco, who
is seeking the Republican nomina
tion for lieutenant governor, is at the
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Abbott and
daughter, with Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Twogood, compose a party from River
side at the Lankershim.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Tamariz, with Miss
Mary Malllepert and Miss Fanny Mi -
Keller, compose a party from Mexico
city registered at the Alexandria.
T. C, Wallace, wife, son and rtaugh
tre, of Boston, are at the Hayward.
Mr. Wallace is the general passenger
agent of the Union Pacific railroad,
The Rral flaming Tokay grapea of th* *ejiBoii nro In market. They Mil fen- l i>c- a
pound Muacat grape* are- 100 a pound and two pound* for Lie. Malaga* noil at two
pound* for !."• and Concord* for lie a pound. Apples nre two pound* for IBc and
So a pound. Crab apples may he bought nt two pound* for 15c. Poach** sell.at Bo
a pound and two pound* for ISo. Bartletl pears are 5c ■ pound and two pound*
lor 15c. Prune* sell for Bo a pound. Nectarine* are too a pound. Plum* sell at 1
pounds for 10c. Ther* ar* few herrles In lh* market thla week. Strawberries sell
for 5c and 10c a box. Blackberrlea ax* 100 cc box and two boxea for IBc. Raapber
ric* sell at two box** for ISo. Watermelon* vAry In price from :10c to ,50c each.
Cantaloupe* soil at Bo ■'>■•-) and two for IBc. Pineapple* may be bought for 10ee a
pound. Data* ore 15c a pound Orange* sell for SOO to BOc a dozen. domona ar*
20c a dozen, Bananaa range In price from 15c to line a doxaa. Tomato** sell at
lev a 5-pound basket. Pea* ma) be bought at two pound* for 15c. Corn may bo ob
tained for 16c to 90c a dozen. Potatoes soil at three pound* for 10c and eight
pounds for .Be, noil pepper* are 15c a pound. Chill pepper* sell for 10c a pound.
Asparagus sells for 3(o a bunch. Cahbage aella for to anei 10c a bead. Celery nuey .
. be bought for 10c ■ bunch. Spinach sells at two bunches for sc. Ithubnrh sells for
Be a -pound. Cucumber* are two for Be Hunch egg* range from 30c to tOe a el.izen.
' Creamery butter sells for 35c and 100 a pound, liens ar* -So a pound and roasters
lOe a pound. Broiler* sell for 35c a pound. Fryer* are 2Sc and 10c a pound. Squab*
sell for 25c and SOc each, Duok* are IS* a pound, and turkeys are 860 a pound.
Rabbit* sell for 30c each. Salmon an '■ filet of vol., ma be obtain* I for 20c a pound.
■and dabs sell for 15c a pound, Halibut nod barracuda are ISHc a pound, Yellow
tall sell for 10c a pound. ,
WE LEAD \
Corn-Fed Hens O A ~
(3 lbs. each and under) Per Pound . . _4 i"C
Ducklings and Ducks o_r4_T*
young and tender, Per Pound . . . ______/ xi__^
Milk-Fed Hens OQr*
(any size, nothing better) Per Pound . . ______/Ov._/
4 Pounds ..... j£Dks
Fresh Chinook Salmon O/^^
Per Pound .... ZUC
. (The very best red kind)
Veal Roasts and Stews 4 f\r>'
Per Pound IUC
We Sell the BEST Goods Only
We Sell the MOST Goods
k We Have the Lowest Selling Cost
We Ask You to Compare Our Prices
Central and Gladys
*^^—*—■—*—a an 1 ■*■ a ■ 11 !■ I■' a—a* 11— *■ ■■■ ■ ■ aan.aaa ■——a——l^
California Ripe Olives
" One of the products for which California is famous the world
over. There is no better and more healthy food for man than
these Olives, which are delicious in flavor and very appetizing.
j For Friday and Saturday:
I CALIFORNIA RIPE _ sy ma
! OLIVES Ouart 25C
ITALIAN STYLE SALAMI I --% fa
Fine Summer Sausage ...l ound OUC
Lunches for Busy Men
Quickly served —Hot and Cold Specials every day at both stores.
Nauniann & Schill
224 WEST FIFTH 306 SOUTH SPRING
I • I
__J/VHEfi^JO DINE ' '
New Turner Hall Cafe So^
Ho-- German Kitchen In tlie City. Concert every Sunday from 2 to 7 p. in.
By BRYAN'S CONCERT ORCHESTRA of 15 Pieces
KICHAIII) MATTHIAS. Proprietor.
THE LOUVRE CAFE JSSm\St%Saa n
and Drink. Nuff Said
310 S. Spring St. BLUST & SCHWARTZ. Props.
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