Newspaper Page Text
$200 cash down and $700 on easy
monthly Installments like rent will buy
a fire room house with bath and fine
$1800 buys S room brick . modern
house on the north side. $200 .cash.
Balance like rent. E. EL Pascoe. 110 N.
Center SL, real estate, loans acd In
surance. shade. E. E. Pascoe, 110 N. Center St., t
Real Estate and Loans.
PHOENIX, ARIZONA, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1905.
VOL. XVI. NO. 174
New York Election Goes to the
The Landslides in Pennsylvania and Ohio
Were Not Diminished by the Later
Washington, Nov. 8. The election
of John M. Pattison, democrat, as gov
ernor of Ohio by approximately 40,
000 plurality over Myron T. Herrick,
the present republican governor; a
working majority in both houses of the
Ohio legislature; an Immediate ap
peal of W. R. Hearst, municipal own
ership candidate for the New York
mayoralty, to the supreme court to
contest McClellan's election in that
city on the basis of alleged evidence
of wholesale illegal acts at the polls;
a plurality of 3,485 votes for McClell
an; and an immediate contest by fu
sionists in Louisville in the courts
against the election of the democratic
municipal officers and members of the
legislature, were the developments in
today's election aftermath.
. McClellan's plurality is the mini
mum on record for a successful may
oralty candidate in New York. Mr.
Hearst's managers claim evidence of
illegal acts against 1,000 inspectors of
election and that 30,000 of his adher
ents were turned back from the polls
because of the names having already
been voted. District Attorney Jerome
has announced that he will immediate
ly make a searching investigation of
the alleged wholesale frauds, and has
ordered the returns from the eight
eenth and sixth assembly districts to
be carefully guarded. These are the
home districts of Tammany leader
Murphy and Timothy Sullivan.
In Louisville the fusion party man
agers claim a non-election In fourteen
precincts because of the disappearance
of the election paraphernalia; that
democratic workers confiscated 'the
ballot baxes in fourteen other pre
cincts and allowed falsification of re
turns, and they allege activity of thugs
and repeaters. -
All through Ohio . belated returns
showed republican losses, and republi
cans concede that Pattison's plurality
ANOTHER BARGAIN: 40 acres
under the Mesa canal with full water
right In same; $2500. The ranch is
about two miles this side of Mesa, ev
ery foot of It is good, sandy loam and
well adapted for raising cantaloupes,
grain or alfalfa; Is in good neighbor
hood, close to schools and has rural
free delivery; has an adobe and also a
frame house and a frame barn, etc.
This is very, very cheap. Investigate.
E. J. BENNITT
Real Estate, Loans and Insurance,
16 and 18 North Center St.
Stoves! Stoves!! Stoves!!!
Everything in the line of cooking and heating stoves. Stoves repaired and
D. H. BURTIS, Agent.
IS E. Washington St.
If you are a Graduate of the
LAMS0N BUSINESS COLLEGE
You are drawing a Good Salary.
Any amount on diamonds, watches,
small loans, 4 per cent.
Special rate on - large loans. All
town customers can make loans throug
Phoenix Loan Office,
THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK
raid-up Capital. - $100,000 Sarpla and Undivided Profits, $90,000
2. B. GAGE, President. H. J. McCItJNG, Vice-President.
R. B. BUKMISTER, Cashier.
Stetl-lined Vault and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business.
Drafts on all Principal Cities of the World.
DIRECTORS E. B. Gage, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, W. F. Staunton, F. T. Alklre, George K
Gage, R. N. Fredericks, L. H. Chalmers, H. J. McClung.
UNION BANK AND TRUST CO.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL $100,000.00.
PHOENIX, Ariz, J. L. McDowell, Cashier, 30 N. CENTER ST.
Officers and directors: W. F. Nichols president; Dr. J. M. Swetnam. vice
president; Geo. H. N. Luhrs, treasurer; D. Nicholson, auditor; F. I. Blumer,
secretary; A. J. Edwards, attorney; Ha rry Kay, Director.
We conduct a general banking business, 4 per cent Interest on time de
posits. Safety deposit boxes for rent.
THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK, - Prescott, Arizona.
United State Depository.
Capital paid tip, fino.0O0.no. Surplus and undivided profits, $86,000.00.
F. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLDWATER, Vice Pres..
It. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. A. V. Mt-CASH, Asst. Cashier,
fernnd to none in equipment. Prompt and cartful attention given to all business
Intrusted to us.
FOREIGN DEPARTMENT. SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT,
Directors: F. M. Murph'', Moi ris 6oldv. aler, R N.Fredericks, 13. M. Fcriy. E B. Gage.
F. G. Breclit, J. V. Herndon.
reaches 25,000. The democrats claim
that Pattison's-plurality approximates
55,000, which would elect the entire
democraitc ticket. The republicans
concede democrats between two and
five majority in the next senate and
ten to fifteen in the house, while the
democratic claim is a majority of five
in the senate and twenty-seven in the
The city party reform plurality in
Philadelphia is 43,333 for sheriff, and
the fusion candidate for state treasu
rer, Berry, carried the city by over
36,000 plurality. The upheaval was the
greatest in many years. The Maryland
legislative situation is In doubt. In
Rhode Island the republican guberna
torial candidate has a plurality esti
mated at 5,000, and Providence elect
ed a republican mayor for the first
time in many years.
In Massachusetts democratic threats
are made of a re-count of the vote for
lieutenant-governOr. The republicans
scored 23,116 plurality for Guild for
governor, though Draper, for lieutenant-governor,
got less than 2,000 plu
rality. The democrats gained three
senators and one representative in the
Every candiadte of the union labor
party in San Francisco was elected by
a substantial majority. In Salt Lake
the anti-Mormon victory is made com
plete by the election of the entire
American party ticket.
The Kentucky lejislature, which will
elect a successor to Senator Black
burn, apparently will include thirty
one democrats, five republicans, and
two doubtful in the senate, and seventy-nine
democrats, fourteen .republi
cans, and seven doubtful in the house.
The democrats elected a- mayor-In
Louisville by about 2,500.
Nebraska was swept by the republi
cans. Returns from other states and
cities show notable changes.
Did you ever see a dissatisfied Pierce
rider? Can you say as much for any
other wheel on earth?
The Phoenix Cycle Co.
Phone Red 524 22 W. Adams
Rate of interest on
loans good for six months. Out of
h Wells Fargo Express Co.
26 EASI Z"'
President Roosevelt and members of
the cabinet received the latest returns
from the various states and cities from
different sources during the day and
night, , and showed a keen interest in
the results. Some surprise was evinced
here at the political revolution in
Pennsylvania and Ohio, and at the
close margin of the mayoralty vote in
REAL FIGHT BEGINNING.
McClellan's Election Is Not Yet As
sured. New York, Nov. 8. That a bitter
fight will be waged in the courts to
decide whether Geo. B. McClellan or
Wm. Randolph Hearst Is to be mayor
of New York for the next four years
Is now assured. Complete returns give
McClellan a plurality of 3,845 votes,
the smallest ever recorded for a suc
cessful mayoralty candidate, and a re
sult which might readily be reversed
by a recount of the ballots.
Mr. Hearst today announced his In
tention to take an immediate appeal
to the supreme court, his managers
having declared that they had secured
evidence of illegal acts against 1.000
inspectors of the election and that 30,
000 Hearst men who went to the polls
to vote for Mr. Hearst had found that
their names had already been voted.
Most of this fraudulent voting is said
to have been done in east side assem
bly districts, especially in the eight
eenth, Chas. F. Murphy.'s home dis
trict, and in the sixth, Of which Tim
othy D. Sullivan is the leader.
M. Hearst's proposed action met
with warm approval in many quarters,
even among those who opposed his
election, and he received many assur
ances of support. , District Attorney
Jerome expressed himself In terms of
strong approval of Mr. Hearst's pro
gram and declared that he would iin -mediately
institute a searching inves
tigation of the alleged democratic
frauds. He also ordered the returns
from the eighteenth and sixth dis
tricts carefully guarded. Ira C. Darrin,
the newly elected district attorney of
Queens county on the republican tick
et, made a similar statement.. Wm.
L. Ivins, the defeated republican can
didate for mayor, also commended Mr.
Hearst's action, and expressed the be
lief that a recount would show that
Mr. Hearst had been elected.
After a secret session of the execu
tive committee of Tammany hall held
this afternoon, the following statement
was issued: "The executive committee
of the democratic organization pro-
! tests against the outrageous published
threat of the defeated candidate of the
Municipal Ownership league to over-throw-the
will of the people as ex
pressed by the vote cast on election
day, and directs its law committee to
exert Its best efforts and take such
steps and institute such proceedings
as will safeguard the election of Geo.
P. McClellan as mayor of New York.
We also call on the commissioner of
police and custodian of th ballots to
preserve the same intact from all in
terference from any unauthorized
Some of the leaders after the con
ference expressed the opinion that the
returns showed a censure of Mr. Mur-
j as a result, step down and out and
make room for a man against whom
nothing could be charged. They
thought it was time for Geo. B. Mc
Clellan to assume the leadership him
self. HEARST'S STATEMENT.
He Will Make It Possible For Honest
Votes To Be Counted.
New York, Nov. 8. A campaign to
defeat Tammany hall' in the supreme
court and to declare Wm. Randolph
Hearst the rightfully elected mayor of
New York yesterday in place of Geo.
B. McClellan was inaugurated at a
crowded meeting of theMunicpal Own
ership league leaders today. At its
close Mr. Hearst said: "We are going
to fight today, tomorrow, next" month
and next year to make It possible for
a man to cast an honest vote and to
prevent in the future conditions being
as disgraceful as they were yesterday,
especially in Sullivan's and Murphy's
districts, and we will invoke every le
gal means to have every ballot honest
ly counted. We are receiving voluntary
$5.00, $3.00 ar.d $2.00 for the first,
second and third best one hundred
three line ads of Donofrio's Crystal
ized Cactus Candy. To young ladies
in gilt edge Mortgages
on improved property.
. Very liberal terms.
CALL AND SEE.
Center ' and Adams Street
7 00 0 0
offers of money from business men to
aid us in this appeal."
Mr. Hearst's lieutenants then an
nounced that with evidence that 30,000
Hearst men were defrauded of their
right to vote yesterday, and that 1,000
election inspectors were guilty of ille
gal acts, the contest would be carried
immediately over the heads of the
board of county canvassers into the
supreme court. They said the object of
this plan was to secure a speedy and
final answer, and that money was not
to be spared In engaging special coun
sel in all parts of the United States to
make this plan succeed.
The leaders said that In less than
twenty-four hours after the polls
closed the Municipal Ownership league
had secured over 1,000 affidavits
charging illegal acts against about
1,000 election inspectors. These affida
vits state that the inspectors in ques
tion were Tammany men. Mr. Hearst
himself said that within a year "a
chain of these men" would be sent to
Sing Sing. It was also stated that in
East Side assembly districts, including
the eighteenth, Chas. F. Murphy's
home district, affidavits had been se
cured to show that at least 30,000
votes were illegally cast yesterday on
the names of voters who went to the
polls to vote for Mr. Hearst and the
Municipal Ownership league ticket,
but who, when they arrived, found
their names voted upon already.
THE ACTION BEGUN.
New York, Nov. 8. Col. Alexander
Bacon and F. B. Brown, of counsel for
William Randolph Hearst, and the Mu
nicipal Ownership league called at po
lice headquarters late tonight and
served an order from Justice Gaynor
on Captain Cruise, in charge of the
headquarters at night. The order was
actually for Commissioner McAdoo, and
the captain was served as his repre
sentative. He immediately telephoned
the order to Mr. McAdoo. The order
of the court directed that Mr. McAdoo
have every ballot box in the city of '
New York sent to the bureau of elec- !
Cincinnati, Nov. 8. The Times-Star
has prepared a. careful tabulation of
the vote of all counties in the state.
based on the best estimates obtainable, !
which shows a plurality for Pattison
THE OHIO DISASTER.
It Grows in Extent With the Later Re
turns. Columbus, O., Nov. 8. That John M.
Pattison has been elected governor for
the next three years by a plurality run
ning well above 40,000 is settled tonight,
as also is the working democratic ma
jority in both houses of the legislature.
There Is still some uncertainty as to
the remainder of the state ticket. The
earlier returns were apparently from
sections favorable to the governor, for
he held a lead over the rest of his ticket
until today, when a fuller return from
the country districts cut into his vote
severely, and by the middle of the af
ternoon he seemed to be over forty
thousand votes behind his ticket. If
that difference stands, the victory of
these other officers will depend on the
size of Pattison's plurality, with the
chances In favor of the entire demo
Chairman Garber figured tonight that
the pluralities for Pattison would be
close to 55,000, In which event the en
tire democratic ticket was safe.
The widespread scratching of tick
ets caused such delay in the counting
that thirty hours after the close of the
polls there was still an uncertainty,
notwithstanding the overwhelming na
ture of the democratic victory.
Mayor Weaver the Center of a Big
Philadelphia, Nov. 8. There was a
great demonstration at the mayor's of-
fice today by the victorious city party ;
leaders and hundreds - of workers of
the reform administration who had as
sembled at the city party headquarters
to offer congratulations to the success
ful candidates formed in line, and head
ed . by. two brass bands, marched
through the streets to the city hall.
Each carried a flag and the enthusi
asm was so great that hundreds of peo
ple on the street caught the spirit and
joined the marchers. The men marched
into Mayor Weaver's large reception
room and cheered him, while the bands
played patriotic airs. Mayor Weaver
was lifted on a table and made a stir
ring speech, in which he paid a warm
tribute' to the police for their loyalty
to duty. He gave the people credit for
the victory, and said it was the clean
esc election held in Philadelphia in
The managers of the reform move
ment intend at once to begin the cam
paign for the February election. A
staff of attorneys employed by the
reform leaders Is at work preparing to
bring about 200 prosecutions for of
fenses against the ballot laws.
THE INDIANAPOLIS RESULT.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 8. Returns
of the city election in Indianapolis of-!
ficially give Charles A. Bookwalter, the
republican candidate for mayor, a plu
rality of 1,661 over his democratic op
ponent. Mayor John W. Holtzman. The
other republican candidates are elected
by smaller pluralities, and the repub
licans will again have a majority in
the city council.
THE LOUISVILLE CONTEST.
Louisville, Nov. 8. The managers of
the fusion party met this afternoon
and announced that they had decided
to contest in the courts the election
of the democratic ticket for municipal !
offices and members of the legislature. ;
It is alleged that in fourteen precincts
no election was held, at all owing to
the disappearnce of the election
booths, books, etc., and that in four
teen additional precincts the ballot '
boxes were confiscated by democratic
workers before the returns were certi
fied to, thus allowing the result to be
falsified, and finally that In a large
armed thugs and repeaters abetted In j
some instances by the police cast
many fraudulent ballots besides pre
venting lawful voters from voting.
Many Vessels Lost In the China Sea.
Victoria, B. C, Nov. 8. Officers of
the steamer Pleldes, which arrived to
day from New Chwang and Tient Tsin
report that floating mines are now a
great menace in the China sea, and
several vessels have been lost to date
as the result of them.
. The Hsieho was sunk the day before
the Pleides passed the mine. This
steamer struck a mine when off the
Shan Tung coast near Wei Hal Wei.
and both were among the survivors of
110 persons, who were on board. Fif
teen were drowned.
NEW YORK LIFE EXCLUDED.
Jefferson City, Mo., Nov. 8. W. D.
Vandiver, state superintendent of In
surance, tonight suspended the certifi
cate of authority of the New York Life
Insurance company to do business in
Washington, Nov. 8. Forecast for
Arizona: Showers in south; rain or
snow in the north portion Thursday
NEW YORK READY
FOR THE PRINCE
Great Preparation for WeeK of Con
New York, Nov. 8. Rear Admiral
Prince Louis of Battenburg, with a
squadron of six armored cruisers, Is
expected to arrive from Annapolis to
morrow morning, coming to anchor
probably about 8 o'clock.
Awaiting his arrivel, eight battle
ships and four cruisers of the North
Atlantic fleet lie at anchor in North
river, stretching in single column in
midstream from Seventy-ninth street
to One Hundred and Twenty-fifth
The squadron is headed down stream
with the flagship Maine off Seventy
ninth street and the Missouri, Ken
tucky, Kearsarge, of the first division,
the Alabama, the flagship of the sec
ond division, Illinois, Iowa and Massa
chusetts and the armored cruiser West
Virginia, the flagship of the fourth di
vision, Maryland, Colorado and Penn
sylvania stretching In a single column
up stream at a distance of about 400
yards apart. These twelve mighty
ships, under command of Rear Admi
ral Evans, constitute the most formid
able American fleet ever assembled off
Rear Admiral Evans, commander-in-chief
of the North Atlantic fleet; Rear
Admiral Davis, commanding the sec
ond division of battleships, and Rear
Admiral Brownson, commanding the
armored cruiser division, will repair
aboard the flagship Drake soon after
she arrives to felicitate the British admiral-prince
on the occasion of the
Every day of the prince's six-day
visit in. New York is filled with
THE VARIOUS KINDS
OF LIFE INSURANCE
Investigation of New TorK Companies
Has Been Besuiaed.
New York, Nov. 8. In the testimo
ny of John R. Hegeman, president of
the Metropolitan Life Insurance com
pany, before the insurance investigat
ing committee, upon resumption of the
Insurance inquiry today it was brought
out that industrial insurance was con
siderably more expensive than other
forms of life insurance, and Mr. Hege
man, after classing industrial insur
ance as retail and the ordianry life as
wholesale, illustrated the fact by .an
example in which for a stated age it
was shown that for a $1,000 policy of
ordinarylife, the Metropolitan charged
$16.55 annually, while for $984, the
nearest amount for the stated -age un
der the industrial plan, $31.20 was
charged. Mr. Hegeman was on the
stand the greater part of the afternoon
and his testimony was along the line
of the amount of the company's In
crease in business.
At the morning session, Emory Mc
Clintock, actuary of the Mutual Life
Insurance company, who had been ex
amined in part at previous sessions,
was called and continued his testi
mony on technical insurance.
ALL DOWN BUT READING
A General Sagging of the StocK Mar
Bet. New York, Nov. 8. Reading contin
ued its surprising advance in the .mar
ket today, while practically everything
else went lower.
Amalgamated Copper, 81; sugar,
139; Anaconda, 117; Atchison, 87;
Atchison, pfd., 103Vi; N. J. Central,
224; C. & O., 53; St. Paul. 176; Big
Four,, 98; C. & S., 27; C. & S.. 1st
pfd., 62; C. & S., 2nd pfd., 43; Erie,
48; Manhattan. 165; Metropolitan, 121;
M. P., 98; N. Y. Central, 149; Penn
sylvania, 140; St. L. & S. F., 2nd pfd.,
64; S. P., 68; U. P.. 95; U. S. Steel,
38; U. S. Steel, pfd., 102; W. U. 93.
U. S. ref. 2s, reg. and coupon, 102;
U. S. 3s reg. and coupon,. 103; U. S.
old 4s, reg1. and coupon, 104; U. S.
new 4s, reg. and coupon, 133.
AN ARIZONA JUDGE
FREDERICK S. NAVE
J. L B. Alexander also Appointed United
States Attorney for This Territory
Both Appointees Will Take the Oath of Office on the As
sembling of the Supreme Court on November 17.
Washington, Nov. 8. The president
today appointed Frederick S. Nave, of
Tucson, Arizona, associate justice of
that territory, to succeed Eugene Tuck
er, and J. L. B. Alexander, of Phoenix,
to be United States Attorney, to suc
ceed Mr. Nave. The appointment of Mr.
Nave was made on receipt today of a
letter from Judge Paul Jessen, of Ne
braska City, Neb., declining the ap
pointment of associate justice of Ari
zona to succeed Judge Tucker.
The appointment of these two gen
tlemen, though It had been premature
ly announced, could not have been said
to be unexpected. Previous to the ap
pointment of Judge Tucker last spring
it was thought that Mr. Nave, who
had been warmly indorsed both at
home and abroad, would be given the
new judgeship. It was afterward un
derstood that he would be taken care
of later. After the appointment of
Judge Jessen, the same understanding
prevailed, but when the Republican
announced nearly a week ago ' that
Judge Jessen had declined the ap
pointment, it was thought unlikely
that President Roosevelt would go
back to Nebraska, and the appoint
ment which was given to Mr. Nave
yesterday was regarded almost with
It has been known for months that
Captain Alexander was to succeed to
the United States attorneyship, and it
was understood that his appointment
would be made immediately upon the
appointment of Mr. Nave to some oth
er position, though he did not expect
it to come before the first of the year.
The 'news of the appointments was
It Was "Horrible While: it
Details of the Host Revolting Butch
eries of the Socialists Drifting Into
St. Petersburg, Nov. 8. The revo
lutionary wave continues to subside
except in the Caucasus. As the de
tails of what happened throughout Eu
ropean Russia during the upheaval ar
rive, the stories grow more revolting.
In the Baltic provinces revolt and in
cendiarism prevail. In Poland even
the clergy. Catholic and Protestant,
participated in the manifestations in
favor of the autonomy of the ancient
kingdom. In southwestern Russia
hardly a city of town escaped the Jew
At Tomsk, Siberia, according to the
latest reports received here, the whole
population of 40,000 and the military
stood by while six hundred men, women
and children were burned in a thea
tre. The court house at Tomsk and
the 'mayor's residence, where the stu
dents and revolutionists took refuge
from the mob, were burned and those
who tried to flee were killed In the
In Moscow, the social revolutionists
and the black hundred and the Cos
sacks and police fought bloody battles.
The descent of the butchers of Mos
$10 in prizes to the young ladies
writing the best one hundred three line
ads for Donofrio's Crystalized Cactus
The Highest Award at St. Louis
World's Fair Was Given tha
The largest-selling High Grade
Wheel in the World.
H. S. GRISWOLD
Arizona Agent Phoenix
Phone, Red 412 31 S. 1st Are.'
The entire stock of FINE JEWELRY
to be offered at SACRIFICE PRICES,
as the whole must be sold between now
.and JANUARY 1st., at which time I
will retire from business. .
H. F. VANTILBURG
received in Phoenix about the middle
of the afternoon. Mr. Nave had com
down from Prescott in the morning.
He had no word from Washington re
garding the- intention of the president
to appoint him. Word was taken to
him at his chambers In the court
house, and therafter through the af
ternoon he and Captain Alexander
were kept busy receiving congratula
tions in person and by telephone.
It i3 supposed that their commis
sions will be mailed at once, and In
that event they will arrive here by tin
early, part of next week. Both will then
take the oath of office on the opening
day of the supreme court. November
Mr. Nave has been a resident of the
territory for eight years. His early life
had been spent with his father. Kev.
Orville J. Nave, an officer of the Unit
ed States army, at various post In
the west. From a residence at a Ne
braska post he went to tiie Ohio WYs
leyan University, where he was gradu
ated. After that he took a course in
law at the Northwestern University.
He was admitted to the bar at Chica
go, and after six months' practice
there he came to Arizona. He was ap
pointed United States attorney nearly
four years ago.
Captain Alexander has spent the
greater part of his life in Phoenix. ad
has been engaged in the practice of
law here for the past fifteen years,
save for his absence from the country
as captain of B company of the Rough
News of the appointment of both
Mr. Nave and Captain Alexander wai
received in Phoenix with great satisfaction.
cow, with their knives and axes, upivi
the students, was one of the most hor
rible chapters, but not as pitiful, ho -ever,
as the attack of th black hun
dred on a procession of school chil
dren carrying red flags. When tlf
children sought to escape; the o!W-
barred the way. and the youthful (r.ar
tyrs were beaten into Insensibility aul
in some cases were actually trn f
In the Alexander garden tn Mossw,
Cossacks lay in ambush in the shrub
bery and set upon their vk-itms it
whips. Many were beaten to death aM
others were hardly able to rra1 away.
The reports from the Caucasus sluw
there is no immediate prospeet f sup
pressing the present state of aHarvliy.
The battles between Tartars ad ,r
menians continue and the destrwctii
of the railroads and the lack f tro-i
make it impossible for the authorities
to cope with the situation.
ARRESTED FOR LARCENY.
President of Northwest Lifa Insurance
Los Angeles. Nov. 8. Dr. Jacob F.
Force, vice president of the Northwest
ern Life Insurance comjiany. of Min
nesota, was arrested here today by le
tective Jones, of the local detective de
partment. He was arraigned before
Justice of the Peace Young, who or
dered his release on $5,000 bail, which
The charge is grand larceny and I
made in Hennepin county. Minnesota.
Dr. Force is a retired physician and
has been resting in Los Angeles for
some time. He claims that he re
signed as an officer of the Insurance
company a year ago.
HOTEL CASA LOMA
Every day in the 3ear. "You
don't pay fr Lodging when
the sun doesn't shine."
Write for rates.
W. J. KINGSBURY, Propr.