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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 02, 1905, Image 4

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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY
r»ANK O. riNfiATSON..,......, PtmM«o*
ROUT. M. TOST GMierM Manager
OLDEST MORNING PAPER IN LOS ANGKLE9.
Pounded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-second Year.
Chamber of Commerce Building*
•■ TBMErWONCT— gqn—t Pf — M. Homo. Th« W»r»1«.
T»» tm\f D»moer«tl« n»w«i»|Mr In Bonth«rn Callttral* r«*
r«iTltnt th« fall Awoel»t«d Pr«— rtporf,
NIWI BBHVlC»— llimbor ot th« AMoel»t»d rt»—. r«MITlB«
It* fall report, •▼•r*«lnf t1.060 word* * day. ■ ,
■ AOTBRN AOBNTfI-Smlth A Thompson, rott.r Btlllalar.
i tt«w Tork; Trlbnn* Bnlldlnf. Chlo—o. -
CIRCULATION
Sworn Dally Average for November 24,520
Sunday Edition :..... /. 31,040
RATES Or SUBSCRIPTION. WITH BUNDAT lIAOAZINBi
r>»tty. l>r mrrler. p«r month..... » •••
D«nr. fey mall thr«* montha..... J-J*
Daflr. by tnalU «l* month £■»•
Dally, by mall, on« y#«r •«••• J-JJ
Punrtur narald. hr malL on« y»«r. '•'*
W— fcly Hwald. by wall. on« yxtr l.O»
■BUM at Portofflo*. Lo* Ancale*. a* BMond-elan Matur -
TUP, IIRRAM) IN RAN FRANCISCO — 1«* AnK«l«* and
o<mth«rn - California vißltor* to Ban Franolceo will find Th* Her
ald on 0.-il» dally at th« new* *tanda In tha Patac« and Bt.
Francla hotoln, and for «ala at Cooper * Co., I 4« Market; at
, N*w* Co., S. P. Ferry, and on the street* by Wheatley.
■'•' South Dakota's divorce business must bo wonder
fully lucrative to justify the stealing of a court house,
as reported from Aberdeen.
■ Up iniUklah the town witnessed the novel spec
tacle of two bears making calls from the mountains
and parading through the streets last Saturday. Not'
being of the Wall street variety they retired without
doing any damage
•; President Roosevelt is billed for an address at the
annnal ~ banquet of the New York Press club, January
.13. It is ; intimated • that he will take advantage of the
opportunity to outline certain features of his policy in
tho new administration. '
. . Traveling by stage up north, is quoted as having
certain drawbacks to pleasure recently. At one point
a stage. that fortunately contained no passengers was
overturned in crossing a small stream swollen by heavy
rains, the driver narrowly escaping with his life.
I: President Roosevelt's New Year's ' greeting to the
American people Is characteristic. He says: "All I
ask is a square* deal for every man. Give him a fair
chance.'^Do not let him wrong anyone, and do not let
him .be wronged." And the people's response is, "So
liioto It be." ..-,
The paleontological , sharps of the state university
report the finding in Nevada of "a sheep-like form of
t.ncrmous size, hitherto unknown lo science.'? Possibly
"Mary's little lamb" grew to ponderous proportions
; long , ago arid moved but to Nevada to graze on the
cactus and sago brush. ,
Wisconsin and North Dakota have ■ abolished the
grand Jury system and ' Minnesota will follow suit by
constitutional amendment, In accordance with the popu
lar vote in the late election. The grand Jury system ia
unpopular in California with persons who lack whole
some regard for the law. . ■ - ' •-
Sacramento reports that "When the legislature
meets on Monday .. the ;.members ■ will' find nearly^ slo,--*
000,000 in the vaults of the state treasury." It is hoped
that when ; the legislature adjourns the accumulation
will . show ' no shrinkage as a result of such grafting as
disgraced the legislature of 1903.
: On the eve of the legislative assemblage at Sacra
mento it is' stated that the contest for Senator Bard's
toga is practically narrowed to the senator himself and
Candidate Flint. It may be inferred, consequently, that
the northern scheme to wrest the . senatorship from
Southern California has "petered out."
The usefulness of milk in a new line has been tested
in Philadelphia. A dairyman's house caught fire and
several cans of milk that happened U be handy were
used successfully in' preventing a conflagration. An
inexpensive domestic fire department might be rigged
up with a cow and a section of lawn hose.
Even in its reception to the new year Los' Angeles
gave evidence of its rapid growth. Never before in the
'city's history was there bo great a chorus of shrieks
from steam whistles. In the increased volume of those
shrieks, year after year, the expansion of the manu
facturing industry of Los Angeles is marked.
- ■ . . . •^^^^■^^■^^^•■^^•■■^
Indiana at last Is moved to erect a monument on
the site of the battle of Tippecanoe. It was that bat
tle, in great part, that made the hero of It, Gen. Will
iam Henry Harrison, president of the United States,
it. is doubtful if Benjamin Harrison ' would have
pulled through in his presidential race but for his
"grandfather's hat."
It seems almost incredible, but it Is a fact, never
theless, that nearly one-third of all the deaths In Los
Angeles county during 1904 were so-called coroner's
cases. The number of such cases for the year was
512. It Is not to be understood, of course, that all the
cases thus grouped resulted from violent deaths. Of
the whole number, 221 were found, on examination of
the coroner, to ba due to natural < causes. But there
■was nearly one death by violence, in the average, for
*very work-day in the year, the total number being 291.
■ An Important decision was handed down by the
supreme court at San Francisco last Saturday pertain
ing to tho obligation of lighting companies In the mat
,t*r of fixing prices for Illumination. The issue turned
on the Tight of the city of Pomona to demand a reduc
,tion of the rate charged by the local gas company,
which was $1.60 per thousand feet The decision is
summaVtced by City Attorney Loucka of Pomona thus:,
"The effect of the' declalon is to sustain the ordinance
ofthls city fixing rates for gas. Under the decision
a city may not only fix the rates, but may conduct a
criminal prosecution to secure the enforcement ot tho
ordinance fixing them." The decision is of general appli
cation and fits Los Angeles as well as Pomona.
Itev. ■ Robert Burdette declared with great vebe
nience, in a sermon yesterday morning, that the deter
mination iof the people of Loa Angelea to construct a
library; building in a portion of Central park was
"wicked— wicked— wicked!" And then he conjured up
• Picture of Los Angelea children playing In the Btreets
because thoy; were to be deprived of their park play,
grouud. The genUe humoriat ahould *tlck to the facts,
which are that only a Bmall , portlou of the park Is to
ba used for, the* library building and that the remainder
of; the park la to be a more beautiful and attractive
playground aud breathing «pot for the people than ever
before. We are afraid ■, that Bro. Burdette '.was ' : think-
Ing more of hia pretty sentence and practical sentiment
than of the exact facts of this case.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 2, 1905.
THE NEW CITY ADMINISTRATION
Tho new municipal administration of Los Angelea
will be Installed under most promising auspices. It
will take up the reins of municipal government with
the assurance of cordial support from the people of
an classes In every effort conducive to the public wel
fare. There will be no distinction In that support on
partisan grounds nor on any account whatever. Tho
new administration is in part a non-partisan product
and no thought of politics, bo far as the people are
concerned, will enter with it through the portals of the
city hnll.
It Is of the highest Importance to the present and
future Interests of Los Angelea that the new city offi
cials shall have the manifest encouragement and tup
port of all citizens at the outset of their public service.
They should have substantial assurance of the solid
backing of the community In all good works. They
should feel that they are not to bo targets for censor
ious criticism, that there is no disposition in any
quarter to pounce upon them on making the first trivial
mistake. The people of Los Angeles do not expect
infallibility In their public officials. But they rlo ex
pect and demand honesty, efficiency, faithfulness and
at all timra loyalty to tho public welfare.
Tho mayor and the 'city council, who are most, con
spicuous In tho public view, have no cause to apprehend
captious fault-finding by any class of well-meaning
citizens. Mayor McAleer goes Into tha executive office
with tho consciousness that there is no partisan di
vision, in the support of which he is assured. All
citizens have taken him at his word in saying that he
means to give Los Angelea "the best that Is in him."
That Is all any man can do. Every citizen metaphori
cally takes the new mayor's hand in token of satisfac
tion with that promise.
What is said here in respect to the mayor applies
just as appropriately to the council and to all other
city officials. AH citizens recognize the fact that the
lot of the councilman is not a particularly happy one at
best. None but an angel could go through a term In
the city council without displeasing some people, and
the angel would be likely to shy at the proffer of an
other, term. A more intimate association between the
people's representatives in official station and the lay
representatives of public interests would no doubt be
productive of good results. That is to say, the discus
sion of vital municipal questions by members of the city
government on one side and members of commercial
and civic organizations on the other side, would yield
beneficial results. Not that the business or civic as
sociations should be called into counsel on ordinary
matters of public concern, but that there should be at,
> say semi-yearly, periods, interchange of \iews • regard
• ing questions of paramount importance, such as the
extension of the water system, the improvement of
lighting service, the betterment of streets and the gen
eral beautifying of the city.
Such association of public officials and representa
tive laymen through the medium of a banquet, for in
stance, two or three times a year, would unquestionably
be advantageous to public interests. The exchange of
views and discussions on important questions resulting
from such meetings would be helpful to the officials and
would encourage them in giving, as Mayor McAleer
says, the best that is in them.
Whatever makes for the weal of Los Angeles has
the backing of every good citizen. Public officials,
commercial, religious and social organizations, and all
individuals as well, should pull together with a will.
"Inthe common purpose of adding to the greatness and
glory of Los Angeles.
WORTH MORE THAN $1,000,000
The local weather forecaster made a -, very-con
servative statement last Friday, when he said a good
downpour of rain in this section would be worth J1.000,
000. The downpour came quickly after the opinion was
given, and possibly the forecaster's hint suggested a
providential New Year's present to Southern California.
However that may be, the downpour was ' one of the
most copious that has visited this section in recent
years, and it was worth a good deal - more than
$1,000,000.
• The Herald's reports show that the rainfall on Satur
day extended all over Southern California, varying con
siderably In volume in the several districts, but of im
mense benefit everywhere. In the orange belt it was
just what the growers have been praying for these
many weeks. At the eastern end of San Bernardino
valley the whole country was thoroughly soaked and
the mountains are covered with a foot of snow. The
orange growers in that section, and throughout the
whole orange belt, were never in better form than they
appear to be in since the rain.
The year 1905 is not likely to pass into history as a
year of drouth, semi-drouth or even deficient rainfall,
in the land of sunshine.
STARTLING LAND FRAUD REVELATIONS
The public land fraud investigation. at Portland has
reached a sensational stage In the indictment by the
grand jury of one of Oregon's United States senators
and one of its representatives in the lower house of
congress. The removal by President Roosevelt of the
federal district 'attorney for Oregon .adds to the ex
citing aspect of : the situation.
j It is well to remember, in relation to the alleged
culpability of Senator Mitchell and Representative
Hermann that there has been for years the most bitter
animosity between those gentlemen and Secretary
Hitchcock of the department of the Interior. The trou
ble between the parties dates back to Hermann's In
cumbency of the office of United States land commis
sioner. It Is no Becret that Hitchcock was instrumental
in edging Hermann out of his former office.
But whether Mitchell and Hermann are guilty or
not of "conspiracy to defraud the United States govern
ment out of public lands," as charged in the grand
jury's Indictment, there is no question that colossal
frauds of that kind have been practiced for years. Not
only in Oregon but In California, Washington and some
of the mountain states there huvu been glaring dis
closures of such frauds. Secretary Hitchcock admits
thai he has been for a long time cognisant of the gross
mismanagement of the public land service, but he falls
to explain why he delayed so long to set in motion the
machinery for stopping the frauds,
But how carefully the land fraud flame was smoth
ered until after the presidential election. AH the par
ties prominently connected with the frauds, as thus far
revealed, are leading Republicans.
It Is said that Tom Lawsuit Is preparing to explode
a financial bombshell In .Wall street. He should have
touched off thu fuse at the moment of the new year's
birth, to swell the racket In Gotham. '
\.Aa advance of one dollar per thousand feet in the
price of lumber ia reported lv . San Francisco. That
probably foreshadows an advance all along the Pacific
coast line. ';,.. Whether it will have a teudeucytu retard
building operations remains to bo »een.
UNFRENZIED FINANCE
HONOR MEMORY
OF LATE MINISTER
CHICHESTER TABLET UN
VEILED BY CHURCH
Only Remaining Member of First
Session Tells of Life and
Work of former
Pastor
Special services /were held yesterday
morning at the . ImHanuel Presbyte
rian church on the occasion of the un
veiling of the mural tablet erected to
the memory of the late Rev. William
John Chlchester, D. D., founder of the
church. There was a large congrega
tion and 'much, interest was manifested
In the service. Special music was ren
dered.
The Rev. Hugh K. "Walker, the pas
tor, made brief remarks regarding the
special features of the services and In
troduced Lyman Stewart, the only re
maining member of the first session of
the Immanuel church, who had been
chosen to perform the ceremony of un
veiling the tablet. '.
■Mr. Stewart said In 1885 the pulpit
of the First Presbyterian church ■ be
came vacant through the resignation of
its pastor, the late John W. Ellis. The
church had on its roll 225 members,
thirty-five of whom "were Chinese. Cor
respondence was instituted, resulting in
the securing of Dr. Cnichester from a
much larger pastorate in the east.
Growth of Church
At the end of three years of Dr. Chl
chester's pastorate the membership had
Increased' to 800. The church now be
ing too small' to accommodate the con
gregation, Dr. Chlchester asked for a
larger church. This the . members of
the church did not, feel ready to pro
vide, and hence the organization of the
Immanuel church, with 105 members
from the mother church, the organiza
tion being completed in 1888 with 130
members. Lots were purchased an-l
the present church was built and paid
for during the period of financial strin
gency. In 1897 Dr. Chichester was
called to a pastorate in Chicago, being
succeeded jby the present pastor, Dr.
Walker. He died In 1903.
Following Mr. Stewart's remurks, he
unveiled the tablet nt the right of the
pulpit, which' bears ''the^ inscription'::
"A Lovlngr Tribute to the Memory of
Ilev. WtlliHm John C'hlchesteV.-D. D.,
the BeU-SftcrlHcing Founder, of ; This
Church. Bom October 20, ? 1849. Died
March S3, 1903. A " Consecrated , Ser
vant, a Wiao Counsellor, Faithful Pas
tor. CSreatly "Ueloved. Th« Memory ot
the Just is Blessed."
Dr. Walker's Sermon
Dr. Walker preached the sermon, tak
ing us his text "And no . man taketh
this honor unto himself but ye that is
culleil of Clod', us was Aaron!" lie suld
In part:
"To bo a spokesman for Jehovah,
to be v voice and not un echo of v
great movement; to belong to the spir
itual fumily of Aaron, which consti
tutes the true apostolic succession are
Indeed the highest of earthly I honors,
and surely no iran would be so ru*h
and presumptuous as to think of taking
it unto himself. The modern . minister
is Aaron's 'successor. There In some
thing instinctive In the respect' and
utmost. reverence which the world has
for the sacred culling. The world In
Utili-k to <letoi-t ttliitniH mill counter
feits, audit haa only muni and con
tempt for the nuiii-inuilti minister. I tut
of th£ genuine' minister 'of the. gospel
It may be said that he occupies a posi
tion of the highest honor' and of the
gravest responsibility in ' human so
ciety.
I "It is to honor such a man that we
have come, together today. The in
terval of time since his departure from
earth has served to bring out the ad
mirable qualities and' remarkable) ser
vices of this well beloved minister of
Christ. His memory is dearer to us
today, ihan ever arid the simple ceremo
nial of this hour will be but a faint ex
pression, of the we&Hh of admiration
and affection which we would lavish
upon his precious memory. But it is
well that this , occasiot, should be util
ized as an opportunity for the Betting
forth of the process which I ' have
spoken of as the subject of my sermon,
■The Making of a^ Minister.'" .1 ;.'..' ;
VERY REV. A. P. DOYLE PREACHES
Noted Catholic Divine Greeted by
Large Congregations ..-;.- '
Large congregations attended the ser
vices yesterday at the cathedral 'of St.
Viblana. Solemn high mass .was cele
brated at 10:30 a. m., at which Key.
J. Kaiser was celebrant; ' Rev. George
Donahoe, deacon; Rev. P. G. Scher.
subdeacon. The main altar was adorned
with flaming red polnsettlas with - a
background. of green. Vhe choir, under
the direction of Rev. T. F. Fahey, ren
dered the elaborate musical program
presented at the Christmas i service.
Very Rev. Alexander I*. Doyle, C. S. P.,
rector of the Apostolic mission house at
Washington, D. C, . preached the ser
mon. : ".' . ■■'•■.'; ,
> Father Doyle, who is an eloquent
speaker as well as, a man of literary
attainments, took f«r his subject the
work to which he has devoted his life,
that of the Paullst order, especially in
giving missions and explaining the doc
trines'of the Catholic church to the
non-Catholics. ' ■„ ■' '
"Time is the most valuable commodi
ty we possess," said Father Doyle. "It
is considered by. the Creator of such
worth that he never gives us a second
moment without taking away the first.
Standing today at the beginning of a
new year, the deeper things of life are
opened to us. The passing of the world
about us impresses us with the pro
found truth that after all there are but
two great things in this life— God and
the soul. Everything else. when put in
the balance with these two are but as
feather-welght9.
"The salvation of the soiils of men Is
the great central effort of history. For
this was the first Christmas* instituted
and there was a Mount Calvary with
all its grewsome memories. . For this
one purpose wai the Christian church
established." . •' •'
'Father Doyle outlined thA work and
the benefits derived from, 'the .work of
the Paullst Fathers. He said it la es
pecially by non-Cuthollcs thiit the need
of 'trained mlsHlonuries la felt. When a
missionary addresses audiences com
posed of jiersans, mnny of whom hivve
been retired in violent . opposition to
cutholiclsm and some of' whom feel
that the supreme pontiff Is untl-Clirlst,
it is essential that the missionary bo
well trained, a calm controversalißt
when controversy is required, a deeply
learned theologlun, a master of Cuth-
Olic History and well versed In nil the
beliefs pf Proteatu'ntisin In order that
he may make ■atUfuctory replies to
the multitude of questions that eager
Inquirers iit'tcr truth muy' tiMk or evil
disposed tintagonUty may ' hurl ' ■us
weapans. •
RELIGION AND SCIENCE ONE
The Rev, J. 8. Thompson Point* Out
, . Common, Mistake
Ilev. ■ J. 8. Thompson, l-unt or of the
Independent Church of. Christ • in j Dob-
Insult's auditorium, preachfd yesterday
on ."The Bdeute of the Uible." "There
—New York World.
MMfciti ■!■ anlnliitiilnlnliili.il*!
are many kinds consciences— mechanical,
engineering, agricultural,' mathemati
cal, economic, mental, moral and spir
itual," said • the speaker. "We prac
tice science in all the common things
of life. Bread-makers, " butter-makers,
fire-makers and cooks, . are scientists.
The captain of a Bhlp and the teacher
of hygiene,. readers, writers and print
ers, can 1 claim scientific authority.
"When the boy spins his top, or sails
his toy boat on the lake, he is a prac
tical scientist:
."Sclence'ls not a collection of guess
es, opinions, beliefs, or speculative
views.
"Science is demonstrated and demon
strable truth. .
"The first chapter of Genesis is true,
it is God's word, but it is not science.
The end of the world as prophesied by
Christ and Peter will be fulfilled, I am
sure; yet to us it is not science in the
sense that an astronomer can foretell
an j eclipse." Some scientists are ex
ceedingly vain and dogmatic. The Bible
is from God and so is science, and
there is no conflict between them. Jesus
Christ was the supreme scientist."
NEW YEAR'S TIMIDITIES
Minister Urges Hearers to Take Cour
age and be Strong
"New Tear Timidities" was the sub
ject of a New Tear's sermon preached
by j the- 1 Rev. Frank DeWitt Talmage
at the First Presbyterian church yes
terday. •. -■'.■•
From the text "He that observeth
the j wind shall not sow " the Rev.
Mr.' Talmage spoke in part:
. What a change there is in our way
of keeping the holidays from that of
olden times! The old-fashioned New
Tear's and the old-fashioned Christmas,
the old-fashioned Thanksgiving day,
were as different from their successors,
as the poke bonnets and loose skirts
and powdered curls .of Colonial j days
were as different from their successor
of the milliners and dressmakers and
hair dressers . of miidern times. .
What you need, ■ oh man, at the be
ginning of this New Tear, Is to take
a big inventory, not of your misfor
tunes but of your blessings. ■ Find
out ■ all the bright things . you know
about your life. Repeat them over
and over' and over to yourself. Get
faith In God and in yourself. Then
your associates will get faith In you.
By their Increased labor you will get
faith in them. Then, together with
faith in each other, and faith In -God,
you will go forth with renewed zeal for
the seed-planting and the multitudi
nous harvest will, surely come. Never
let your associates know that you b*e
lost faith In yourself.
Take courage. All will yet come out
right. "He that observeth the wind
shall not sow." Shall not we. on this
New Year's Sabbath , press oh .with
glorious anticipation for the gospel
seed-planting at hand, which- w|U ul
timately mean our harvest ahead? I
pray God that this coming year may be
the best of years to all of us, as it
will surely be tho last of earthly years
to some of us. A Happy, Happy New
Year! ' . . ' . .
FELLOWSHIP QROWB
B. Fay Mills Addresses Large Audi.
encea
The Hist duy of the Loa Angeles Fel
lowship in its new quarters in the large
Masonic Temple was filled with great
interest. Before the , hour announced
for the opening of the doors for the
morning service people began to gather,
and when the orchestra commenced the
juvludtt 'i great uudience had already
assembled. Another large gathering
wub brought together by the address
in the evening,, For a fulj hour ufter
the close of the service the people were
| pressing 'forward to 'sign theroll and
record their names as charter members
of the' Fellowship.: Thin privilege J will
be open during this month, us the for
mal organisation of the Fellowship will
not be completed until the first of Feb
ruary. The hew orchestra, greater de
lighted the people, an did the singing
of the new tenor from Boston, Reginald
Ernest L«eman. ',
Mr. Mills' dubject In the morning wai
"Stripping for Eternity," an expression,
which was fnlii to have been;Uted by
the lute Mayor Jones ot Toledo ehuitjy;
before his death. Mr.' Mills on Id 'in '
part: ' -^v.
"To strip for eternity in ' not a e«U
denlat, but In the highest L sense serf*
development. It Is like the seed .which.
wr place in the ground. The germ.oi
life is within the unpromising huikn,\
which needs trustful committal, to, the\
ground and to the elements In order to '
develop. The seed may fear ■ to , loao ',
the shell, but when it - does this > the
soft, delicate pulp is brought In, touch'
with the soil and other element! of
power, and then Is revealed the mys
tery of creation." J.
Mr. Mills will speak Wednesday bvm-
Ing In Harrlman hall, 327% , Soutlj, Hill
street, on "What Is Religion ?".'aid on
Friday evening the"flrst general social
of the members of the Fellowship and
their friends will be held In Masonic
Temple. W <
GREETING TO STRANGERS
Chaplain Kldder Extends NaJvear't
Welcome ■ ■
Chaplain A. W. Kidder ;"tf
Strangers' Friend society spokeUster-^
day afternoon at the service n Bur; /
bank hall on ."New Year's Grertlng to •
Strangers." He said in part: I ' ; ■
"The first thing needed .by Ithe; In-;.
dividual to Insure success la rtegrlty.S;
It Is a sorry comment on our, ge atufff
our city, that integrity' is of t« want-_?.
ing both In the '. business, so< al'an.'l,' ;
professional spheres.' j It has] ome : ,lo
be true that you must know y ir.maii
before you can weigh his 'W( ds. ;/.'"//
' "The battle of this new centvy is to'
be against greed, hypocrisy ar : false-/.
hood. The Strangers' Friend society J
means to be in this battle; ri'< inYun/
offensive way, butt by practlcl'r;, those:
things which, will tend : to'Aßlnato'v
these influences. There are," a "great '*'
many strangers In our midst 4iomi/ ;
wish we might as a society ' hep," be- './
cause they have been dlsappolnpd , ,'n §j
their start in ,our city/ J ' ' v ". 1 ?.T "l"*? 'a
"During the month past ovej one ; .
hundred and fifty have. called *«'our./
headquarters.; Seventy-one ' havebeen'ii
looking for work,' twelve have'. akea'j;
for rooms, twenty have Inquired aout :
locations, and the others , have ; tad I -
questions or complaints ' answered!': !
GIVE FLAG TO CHURCH
Stanton Relief Corps Take PartllrT.
Services " ' Y'U" : '<
A patriotic service was ' held vlw
night in the Grace ■ Methodist . chum
when the members of 'the Stanton : *K
lief corps of the G. A. R. presented l *'
the church a new flag, j | The J meettoj;'
was presided over by ' Mrs; Harding^
president of the corps , and^the' presel
tat lon speech • was ' given ' by J Mrs".'i Mcl
chor, who is patriotic. instructor. ! ;Tb!
pastor, Rev. D. F. McCarty, , resporidel
on behalf of the church -and I patriot!
music was sung throughout the sdrvicL
HINTS-BTfflY^Hi™
Dart | Fitted Drawers 4917 [
Drawers: that are * made 'perfectly. \
smooth over, the 'hips are -much* liked'
by women who are' particular as to the"
fit of their outer ■ garments, 'and/ are^J
consequently, much ' in demand. .; Thosa l
Illustrated fulfill every requirement yet j£
are made amply full and wide In the legj;
portions. As illustrated the : material %
Is cambric with ' trimming of . lace/r but '^
all the' fabrics that are suitable] for j|
underwear can be used;' ?, : '•"', J^gBSH
The drawers are " open 'wittf' leg por
tions of , generous width. : . The';f ulnesa 1
at the back is collected in a succession
of short darts that j provide" Va perfect 1
fit, and the upper edge is finished with"ij,
a curved' under facing that Is i: / abio-*V
lutely smooth.
The quantity of material required f for tfte*
medium size Is 2!i yiirda SS Inohea wldo with 3 1
yards of embroidery, 4K yards of beajlng and , ;
T yards of insertion to trim as lllmtrmtpd. w«,y*
The pattern 4917 is cut In sites for a 10, 22,
24, 2tt and SB-inch waist measure. I
PATTERN NO. 49XT. ' "'.''. '
Nam* ,
Six* ....................................... ;
AddreM ...........',•
' ' ' ■■''■!.'■'
' -" ""'""". '""""*."■'","*'
A paper, pattern of \hla garment cai.
be obtuined _' by filling ; in .above ' ordtr
and directing it to The ; Herald's .pat.
tern v. It will be sent pos'
paid, within . ten * days, ; on receipt oj
ten cents. ■'.': ' ; |
Shrinking Lakes' -
In 1859, some .distance southeast joi
Lake Nyaesa, in ■ Central Africa, ; JAy-
Ingstone discovered ,';■ Luke S Bbtrwa, a
body of water about thirty, miles lonj
and fifteen miles wide,-. which has nov
entirely disappeared with thu exception
of a few ponds, 'Lake Nyuml, discov
ered by Livingstone at tha'sanio l|ue,
has ulso ./ disappeared. ,' > The caust'of ■
the change i uppeurs* to-be a grui-ul
drynig up of bodies of water In Cental
Africa. ■■ Am marking the i-esulU 'ol'» '
single half-century the changes narod }
Show; a rapidity of mutation lv th«!*)
inland waters not' equaled else whefeji*.
the contemporary'geographer's siirveU
though the: shrinking of Salt Luko I
Utah la j alsu very, luinurkuble.— Chi '
wueo New* . »\

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