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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 04, 1905, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-02-04/ed-1/seq-6/

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trttAint O. fim.atkon FinMni
ROBT. M. lii«r O«n#ral Manatet
Founded Oct. 2, 1873. Thlrty-Mcond Year.
Chamber of Commerce Building.
TELEPHONE*— Sunset, PreM 11. Horn*. Th« Herald.
The only Democratic newspaper In Southern California reeel_»
fnit th« full Associated Press reports.
NEWS SEnVICB— Member of the Associated Press, receiving
Ita full report, »vermHn# "■ inn word* a day.
BA8TERN AOENTB— Smith * Thomson. Potter Bvlldlnf.
New York; Tribune Bulldlnr. ChleHfO. ■ _
Sworn Dally Average for January 24,880
Sunday Edition 31,270
n«llv. by carrier, per month • ' •''
Dally, by mull, thre* months ••»*
Dally, by mull, kit month! •• ••' (l
Dallv, by mull, on* »«r J.I
Sunday ITeraM. by mult. on» year J-°2
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year » ■ °»
Entered at Po«tofflc#, Von Angele*. at Becond-cla«» Matter.
Fmithrrn California visitors to Can Francisco will find The Herald
en mi* dally nt the news stand* <n th« Palace and St. Praneli
hotel*, and for sale at Cooper * Co.. 8*« Market; at Newt Co..
B. P. Ferry, and on th« streets by Wheatley.
The Interstate commerce commission has found
that the Santa Fe Railway company granted unlawful
rebates when Paul Morton, now secretary of the navy,
was vice president of the company. What says Paul?
The Chinese New Year does not make its advent
suddenly as in the case of the year of the Christian
era. The Chinese event began yesterday, but it takes
ten days for the celestial New Year to get fairly started.
Secretary Taft reports that meats for the army
in the Philippines have been purchased from Australian
dealers the last two years at about half the American
prices. Why not give the American people a show in
that trustless beef?
Southern California is in its most picturesque garb
now. The earth is carpeted with luxuriant vegetation
In brightest green and the distant mountains are
wearing snowy caps. Tha rainfall Is abundant and
everybody Is happy.
The angry behavior of the ocean off the near-by
coast and the peril of certain navigators of tiny craft
are reminders that the Pacific ocean is not always as
amiable as its name implies. But ordinarily its con
duct is above reproach.
The latest charge against hypnotism is that it led a
man to commit a forgery. The court failed to under
stand, however, that the peculiar influence was a valid
plea in extenuation, concluding that two years in stato
prison might operate as a curative.
• As an incident of the zero weather in the east there
are many reports from the cities about Injuries to per
sons from slipping on icy walks. Imagine a Los An
geles housekeeper sprinkling ashes on the sidewalk
while striving to maintain the perpendicular.
A shameful and disgusting revelation is that of the
marriage in the county jai! of a negro woman to one
of her race under sentence of life imprisonment for
murder. Whoever is officially responsible for tolerating
that exhibition should be ousted from the public service.
An association of Chicago ministers is posing in
court as prosecutor of a woman artist who paints china
and has been offering pieces of her work as prizes
in euchre parties. Why should such ministers strain
at a euchre gnat while they swallow the camel of
Chicago gambling iniquity?
It is a good suggestion that the school census of
Los Angeles for this year be broadened so as to make
a complete enumeration of the population. Postmaster
Flint is particularly desirous of having such a census
because of its bearing on -his allotment of letter carriers,
but there are other reasons why it would be desirable.
Nevada — even Nevada — shows signs of the sweep of
a religious wave over the rocks and ,the sage brush. The
snow state supports its public system in part by funds
received for licenses to permit gambling. Now a bill
is before the legislature which, If passed, "will result
in entirely abolishing gambling in the state." Et tv, Ne
As the result of a religious revival in Jersey City a
railway inspector, in high standing with his employers,
confessed that he and six other employes "had for
months been systematically robbing freight cars." This
disclosure suggests a side field of possibilities as an
outcome of the present religious awakening in Los
Denver offers a plea In mitigation concerning the
charges of ballot box stuffing. There was not as much
of such Btufflng as has been claimed. The evidence
shows that many ballots had never been in the ballot
box because there was not room for them. It was not
thought necessary to put all the illegal ballots in the
boxes when they could be fraudulently counted just
as well. ■ :;;- : 4r :
.' It is discreditable to Los Angeles that its com
mercial bodies should be moved to take the Initiative
In such affairs as street cleaning and garbage dispo
sition. The need for such action is obvious, but while
It shows a willingness on the part of these progressive
.organizations to lend a hand wherever help seems to
be needed, the fact Is a severe reflection upon the city
government. ',V.
The baking powder agitation which raised more
things than bread in Missouri ia likely to break out
in California. A bill is before the legislature aiming
to "prohibit the use of unhealthy (sic) chemicals or
substances In the preparation of any article used in
the preparation of food for human beings." The bill
appears to be commendable," but it is intimated that a
repetition of the Missouri baking powder ruction will
result if it passes.
Chicago reports the discovery by a local astronomer
of a spot on the surface of the sun with a diameter of
80,000 miles. That is considerable of a gpot, as con
sidered from the mundane standpoint, as the diameter
•stated la more than ten times that of the earth. But
suspicion attaches to the discovery because, as re
ported, "the spot is egg-shaped and can be easily dls
terned through a smoked glass." The egg and glass
are suggestive of observations over a Chicago bar.
The need of enlarged power for the interstate com
merce commission, as provided in bills now before con
gress, la illustrated In the loss sustained by California
shippers. Because of disagreement between the man
agers of the transcontinental lines and those of the
Southern roads east of the Mississippi It costs more to
transport California products to Kentucky, for Instance,
than to New York. This utterly unwarranted discrim
ination has been the subject of many protests from Pa
cific coast shippers, but no attention has ever been
paid to them. Whatever explanation is vouchsafed by
the railway companies is of the kind familiar In tho
explanations of quarrels between boys. Each side
claims that the other is wholly blamable.
For the first time we now have a circumstantial
statement of the issue from the viewpoint of the south
ern railway companies. A representative of one of tha
chief systems east of the Mississippi and south of the
Ohio river is in this city with a party of railway officials
on a tour of observation. According to this authority
the southern managers proposed to those of the trans
continental lines, About three years ago, a plan for
harmonizing their respective Interests. The plan was
accepted substantially by the other side, as alleged,
when a rupture occurred as described thus by the south
ern manager; "A compromise adjustment between con
necting lines was reached and the tariff was about to
be printed and distributed when notice was served on
the lines cast of the Mississippi river and south of
the Ohio that certain exceptions of the rates in botlr
directions would be canceled effective December 15,
1904. Since that time no change has occurred in the
Because of a hitch in the compromise over an ap
parently trivial matter the" two interests have been
clashing for three years, largely at the dxpense of Cali
fornia shippers. That Is only one side of the story,
of course, which puts the blame upon the transconti
nental companies. As explained from the viewpoint
of the latter the southern companies must bear all the
responsibility. Each side practically admits that the
stubborn failure to adjust the Issue causes gross in
justice to California industries. The rights of our
shippers have for three years been ground between tho
upper and nether millstones of railway rivalry.
The only hope of release from such tyranny, .of
which this is only one example, lies in the control of
the rate-making power by the interstate commerce com
mission. If the plan were adopted which Is', provided
for in the bills now pending the kink would bo promptly
taken out of the issue whereby Cajifornia is made to
An interesting parallel is noted between the strike
settling methods now urged by the German govern
ment and the one fathered by President Roosevelt in the
case of the great strike of coal miners, two years ago.
The parallel begins with the sameness of Industrial
lines, the coal industry, and with the vast number of
miners involved, more than 200,000 in each case. The
method adopted for adjusting the strike in the anthra
cue coal field is still so fresh in the public mind that
there is no need for further allusion to it here.
The German government, probably through the in
itiative of the emperor, advised both employers and
miners to submit the issues between them to arbi
tration. The parallel with the American coal strike is
seen at this point in the refusal of the employers at
first to listen to the suggestions. They declared, rather
indignantly, that the duty of the government In the
premises was confined to preserving order and pro
tecting life and property at the scene of trouble. The
miners, on the contrary, evinced a willingness to submit
their case to arbitrators, nnd later they went to the ex
tent of adopting a resolution expressing their read!-'
ness "to abide by any judgment a parliamentary com
mission of inquiry might render."
The whole question at issue in the German coal in
dustry now is likely to be settled by^a commission.
The only difference between the plan to be adopted
and the one employed in the case of the American
miners is in the method of selecting the commission. By
consent of both sides President Roosevelt chose the
commission to adjust the anthracite coal strike, while
the German commission will be a parliamentary crea
tion. And the outcome in the German case promises
to be as satisfactory as it was In the American case.
The point of special interest in this practical fol
lowing of the American precedent by Germany is the
success resulting from tentative interposition of official
authority in securing peaceful settlements of labor dis
putes. The hope is encouraged that by such quasi
official action, in the general interest of the public, a
long step may be taken toward the ultimate avoidance
of prolonged and disastrous contests between labor and
capital. ' •
Two distinct constitutional amendments providing
for the extension of the legislative term have been sub
mitted by Los Angeles members of the assembly/They
agree In the proposition to extend the term from sixty
to eighty working clays, but they differ in the question
of compensation to members. In one case It Is pro
posed lo make a flat term salary of $1,000 while in the
other case a per diem allowance of $10 is named, which
would bo equivalent to $800 for the eighty-day term.
The present pay of legislators is $8 a day, which gives
$480 for the term of sixty days.
The question of increased pay for members of the
legislature is not a new one. If the allowance were
merely a question of legislative conscience the figure
would have been tilted up long ago. In considering
the subject a deal of light can be thrown upon it by
reference to the compensation of legislators in other
Only four states pay their legislators as much as
Is contemplated in either of the suggested California
amendments. Pennsylvania, to which is accorded the
discredit for having the most corrupt of American legis
lators, pays Its members $1500 for each session. New
York pays $1500 per annum, Ohio $000 per annum, and
Illinois $1000 per session. In the per diem class Oregon,
Vermont, Michigan and Kansas pay only $3 a day. The
figure Is $4 a day in Alabama, Georgia, North Caro
lina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Utah, Virginia and
West Virginia. In the $5 a day class are Idaho, In
diana, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maryland, Minnesota, Mis
souri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Rhode Island, South
Dakota, Texas, Washington and Wyoming. Maine pays
its legislators $150 a year and New Hampshire $200.
These examples of rates ruling in other states will
give the people of California some idea of the merit
of a demand for $800 to $1000 for California statesmen,
plus mileage and "patronage."
Obviously the three new parts of the superior court
should be housed, as the present ones are, in the county
court house. Better provide for some of the other
county offices elsewhere, The courts ehould have the
prior right in the court house, and the superior court
parts, especially, all should be under one roof.
The evangellcnl churches of Los An
geles are exerting their efforts toward
the union evangelistic campaign. All
society meetings and special services
have been postponed until after tb<s
close of the evangelistic meetings.
The present campaign In one of the
larßest In the history of t,os Angel**
and la proving very successful In nil
branches of the work. The different
evangelists who have the work In
charge nre all well fitted nnd trained
for the work and ore nbly nsnisted by
the singers nnd large choruses, who
add much to the Interest of the ser
In Cnthnllc church circles two Impor
tant frusta were celebrated during th»
week, for which special services wrre
held. The fenst of the purification was
observed ThursdHy nnd the fenst of
St. Blnalus yesterday. It being the
first Friday of the month the tisiml
devotions to the Sacred Heart were
nlso held. On Thumlay Bishop Connty
formally opened the Home for the
Aged of the Little Sisters of the Poor.
Bishop C'oiiaty will preach ht the last
mass tomorrow at the cathedral, fol
lowing which he will confirm a class of
St. Peter's Catholic Italian church
Will be dedicated Sunday, February
12, at 10 a. m, The Society of Catholic
Mothers of this parish will meet
Thursday, February !t, Ht !):30 n. m.,
when mnas will be celebrated, followed
by benediction. It is expected thp
parochial school of this parish will bo
opened In about two weeks. Italian
Missionary Sisters of the Sacred Heart
will have charge.
The Ladles' Auxiliary of the Convent
of- the Good Shepherd will meet at the
convent Monday afternoon at 2:30
The young women of the parish of
St. Thomas the Apostle will give a so
cial Monday evening at the hall, cor
ner Pico and Et Mollno streets.
The Young Men's society of the
cathedral will entertain tht Younij
Ladies' sodality c,' the parish at tho
cathedral hall February 14. A pro
gram will be rendered and refresh
ments served.
St. Vincent's Dramatic club is pre
paring Its first presentation, "The
Fool's Revenge," which will be pro
duced before Lent In the Father Meyer
Memorial hall of the college.
A meeting was held Sunday at St.
Patrick's church, preparatory to or
ganizing a young men's institute In
the parish. Several delegates from
Montgomery council were present.
Another meeting will be held by the
young men tomorrow at 11 a. m.
The Young Men's sodality of St. Vin
cent's chum h will meet Tuesday even
ing in the college hall.
The high altar of the church of St.
Thomas the Apostle is being placed in
position and will be completed next
week. Bishop Conaty will dedicate the
church Sunday, February 19.
The juvenile choir of the Plaza
church was entertained last evening ut
the parochial residence. A progran.
was rendered and refreshments served.
'Commencing tomorrow the 9 o'clock
mass celebrated at St. Joseph's church
will be changed to 9:15, masses being
celebrated at C, 7, 8, 9:15 and high mass
at 10:30 a. m.
Father Lucius, O. F. M., of St. Jo
seph's church, will have charge of the
services in Caplstrano and Santa Ana
tomorrow. Father Lunney, O. F. M.,
also of this church, will erect the sta
tions of the cross tomorrow morning at
St. George's church, Ontario. This is
a mission attended by the priests at
Pomona. *
By the invitation cf Rev. Dr. Dowling
the Rev. N. B. W." Gallwey, who is on
a visit to Los Angeles and who has
many friends in this vicinity, will
preach in Christ Episcopal church to
morrow morning. Dr. Dowling will
conduct the service as usual.
Bishop and Mrs. Joseph H. Johnson
entertained the local clergymen and
their wives last Thursday evening at
their home, 2317 Flgueroa street.
. The Woman's guild of St. Athanastus
church will meet each Monday after
noon until Easter, having previously
met every two weeks.
Deaconess Grebe will address the
Junior Auxiliary of St. Athanaslus
church Wednesday afternoon at a mis
slonury tea in the guild hall. /
Rev. Walton Hall Doggett, rector of
the Church of the Epiphany, will take
for "his topic tomorrow evening, "Ap
plied Christianity— The Life and Death
of President McKinley."
The Woman's Auxiliary of the Epi
phany church met Wednesday at the
home of Mrs. Calkins on Griffin ave
nue, when Mrs. Hubert made an ad
dress. The girls of the Clover Lear
club of this church enjoyed a social
evening last Thursday.
"How and Why I Changed My Re
ligious Opinions" will be the topic of
Benjamin Fay Mills at the service of
the Los Angeles Fellowship tomorrow
evening, which will doubtless attract
wide attention. The Rev. Mr. Mills de
livers this Bermon aB a result of in
numerable requests. At the morning
service he will speak on "What Must I
Do to Be Saved?"
The first annual dinner of the Fel
lowship will be given Friday evening,
February 10, for the members and a
few guests at Burbank hall. At this
event the. Fellowship will perfect its
organization, incorporate and elect offi
cers for the ensuing year.
Sunday noon the School of Ethics
and Religion will 'hold Us session at
Masonic hall. The two adults' Emer
son classes will meet in the Fellowship
house on Monday and Thursday re
spectively and at the same place the
Young Men's club will | meet Tuesday,
Instead of Friday, on account of the
dinner. /
Rev. Mr. Mills will deliver the second
of a series of addresses on' "The Her
mon on the Mount" Wednesday even
ing At Harrlman linll.
The singing of Ernest Reginald Lee
man is one of the recent acquisitions
to the musicians in Los Angeles and
already has won a high place.
Rev. S. T. Martin, evangelist, and J.
Walter Wilson, singer, nre conducting
evangelistic services nt the Christian
church of Downey, which are proving
very successful. Following the close
of the Chnpman meetings In Los An
geles thene evangelists will hold ser>
vices at the First Christian church.
The monthly meeting of the Christian
Ministers association of Southern Cali
fornia will be held Monday nt the First
Christian church, hey. J. W. Utter of
Covlna will deliver the sermon nt 12
o'clock. Rev. J. M. Smith of the
Kast Los Angeles church will speak
on "The Moral nnd Spiritual Aspect of
Baptism." Rev. G. Rlngo of River
side will speak on "The Measure of n
Minister's Success."
Rev. A. K. Wright, formerly of Boise,
Idaho, hns accepted the pastornte of
the recently organized Christian church
at Monrovia.
Rev. A. C. Sinlther, pastor of the
First Christian church, will address an
overflow meeting at the Pico Heights
Congregational church tomorrow even-
Ing on "What Is Man 7"
In connection with the evangelistic
movement, three Saturday night rallies
will be held at the Bethlehem Institu
tional church corner Vlgnes and Du
commurt streets. The flrat, which will
be hold this evening, will be addressed
by Rev. Darin W. Bartlett, the pastor.
Dr. Chapman will address the meeting
next Saturday evening. A free lunch
will be served to men in the church
at 3:30 p. m. The evening service Is for
both men und women. As those arc
practically the only Sutjirday night
services it is expected a large number
will attend. Special music will be ren
The Home and Foreign Missionary
society of the First English Lutheran
church met at the church last Wednes
day afternoon. After the routine busi
ness and short devotions the members
adjourned to the afternoon service at
Immanuel Presbyterian church, where
Rev. Mr. Ostrom spoke on "Prayer."
Quarterly "communion will be cele
brated at the First English- Lutheran
church tomorrow, when new; members
will be received. The annual mission
ary offering will be received at this
Mrs. Dorrls, wife of Rev. F. E. Dor
rls, pastor of the Bethany Presbyterian
church, will entertain her Sunday
school class with a valentine party next
Saturday at her home, 1242 Sunset boul
evard. (.. «. •
O. F. Pugh, one of the evangelistic
sing-ers, will preach In the Welsh lan
guage and sing Welsh hymns Sunday
morning at the Welsh church on
Crocker street.
What Is known In Salvation army
circles as a "special spiritual siege of
the forts of darkness and sin" will be
commenced this evening and tomorrow
at the local corps. This is in the na
tional effort of the army throughout
the United States to give rise to special
interest in religion. The "siege" will
continue six weeks, closing March 10,
during which special services will be
held 'each evening by special leaders.
The army will double Its efforts In the
slums and' will make the rescuing of
drunkards a special feature. Adjutant
and Mrs. Coe will have charge of the
services at headquarters, 438 South
Spring street, while Ensign and Mrs.
Davis will have charge of the services
at corps No. 2, 103 San Pedro street.
Preparations are making for the re
ception of Commissioner' and Mrs.
Kilby, who will be In Los Angeles Feb
ruary 25, 26 and 27. The commissioners
will speak at Simpson auditorium Sun
day, February 26, afternoon, and even
ing, which will be the only public meet-
Ing during his visit here.
The date of the farewell of Major and
Mrs. Connett, the local provincial offi
cers, has not been set, and It is ex
pected they will remain in Los Angeles
until the last of the month.
The local corps, Volunteers of Amer
ica, is making preparations for the
visit of Mrs. Maud Balllngton Booth,
who is known as "the prisoners'
friend." Mrs. Booth will be here Tues
day, February 14, and will deliver an
address on prison work that evening at
the First Baptist church. On Wednes
day afternoon she will ■ address the
women of the Friday Morning club,
and will also deliver an address
Wednesday evening at the Hotel
Green,* Pasadena. Thursday evening
she will speak to the guests of the
Hotel Potter, Santa Barbara.
"The Great Revival in Wales" will
be the topic of Chaplain Kidder at the
service of the Strangers' Friend so
ciety tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
MiHses Ellis and Strut ton will render
music. Invalids can hear the service
by calling up 8162 on the Home. phone.
Rev. Charles 11. Stalker, a twice a
around the world missionary, will
preach an evangellßtla sermon Sunday
morning at 11 o'clock in the Friends'
church, corner Third street and Fre?
Mont avenue. Rev. Mr. Stalker is an
eloquent speaker. In his sermon- he
will touch upon the revival campaign
In Los "Angeles.
Mrs. Wlthey, a returned missionary
from Africa, will address the Foreign
Missionary society of the First ; Meth
odist church at the. church Monday
afternoon at 2 o'clock.
He Claims It It Unfair, Unjust and
Against the Interests of the
LOS ANGELES, Feb. 3.— [Editor
Herald]— Two week* ago In the Herald
I asked the question, "What Improve
ment has civil service been In the man
agement of the offices of 'our city gov
ernment In the last two yearn?" So
far I have not been enlightened on the
subject. The Herald, editorially com
menting on the BHme nt that time,
prophesied no response would be made
find none has been made. Then If no
defense can be made of thin farcical
part of our city charter, why do
we nnk or expect the legislature now in
Reunion to pass the amendment to p'tt
the police and fire departments under
this deceptive service?
It will be n grand mistake, nnd will,
inside of a very few yearn, create dis
cord nnd destroy the efficiency and dis
cipline of those departments. Look
nt the horde of Incompetent employes
wild to be graftera and whnt not, in
the street, health nnd assessor's offices.
And because they are under civil ser
vice they must stay there.
The recently elected heads of depart
ments cannot remove them. And right
here I compliment Assessor Lewis for
having backbone enough to try to force
the deadwood out of his office. Al
though It is costing him a world of
trouble, he is at least partially succeed
ing, The civil service commission in
itself cannot remove one of those em
ployes without appealing to some out
side assistance. Some one must make
charges, otherwise the commission Is
powerless and the grafters aro safe.
The victory won at the polls in the
defeat of Werdln Is not complete by
any means. All his thrifty deputies
are there yet, nodding and smiling with
the same contractors who in the lust
two years did the rotteneSt work that
was ever done or palmed oft on the
taxpayers of this city. And they will
stay there as long as they live unless
outside assistance conies to the relief of
the civil service commission.
Yet when it comes to putting on men,
then they don't need any assistance.
They know all about the qualifications
required and are merely anxious that
no one works for the city unless he
has the civil service brand on his col
lar. The street department a few days
ago was notified that old Rubben, who
is temporarily employed to direct the
moving of buildings, had not taken the
civil service examination. And what
is galling to us workingmen is this,
that we are expected and are prepared
to direct and perform all the labor
necessary upon the highways and by
ways of this city in a good workman
like manifer and to the satisfaction of
the street superintendent who would
like to employ us. But no, we must
first go to the civil service commission
and be examined as to what we know
about work — by a commission made up
of lawyers and doctors who It is safe
to say never did a day's work in their
lives. This Is a stunner to us.
Rev. Arthur Stevens Phelps Called
to Ministry of Central Bap.
tist Congregation'
Rev. Arthur Stevens Phelps, who re
cently accepted the pastorate of the
Central Baptist church of Los An
geles, will commence his pastorate and
preach' his initial sermon tomorrow
morning, when he will take for his
topic? '"What's A Church For?" This
will also be the first service held in the
new church building, corner Alvarado
and Pico streets. ■
The Rev. Mr. Phelps is. well known
in the east, where he served as pastor
of the Baptist church at New Haven
and later was pastor of the' Baptist
church at Denver, Colo., where he
served ten years. Following 1 this he
traveled for his health about four
years, and for the past year has been
pastor of the church at Ontario, Cal.
The Rev. Mr. Phelps comes of a well
known family, his father having for
thirty years been a prominent Baptist
clergyman and author. He also wrote
the well known hymn, "Savior, Thy
Dying Love!" The "Rev. Mr. Phelps
Is also well known in the literary world
and Is preparing two books, the first
of which, "Things a Preacher Has to
Face," will be published in the near
future. The second, "Selections from
the Works of Thomas Fuller," will be
ready for the press in a few weeks.
The Rev. Mr. Phelps has purchased a
residence at the corner of Alvarado
street and Westlake avenue, where he
will reside after February 15. Rev.
Mr. Phelps has a wife and two chil
Examination of Embezzler's Books
Criticised by Berkeley Regent
By Assoc-lute.l Pie«». '..viVf':
BERKELEY, Feb. 3.— The senatorial
committee continued its investigation
Into the financial methods of the Uni
versity of California this afternoon.
Regent Foster, by a series of questions,
attempted to prove that former Auditor
Herr did not make a thorough inves
tigation of McKpwen's books, and as
the regents depended upon the auditor,
Foster held that the board should not
be held responsible because McKowen's
thefts were not discovered before. Re
gent Foster, by hls'questlons and ac
tions, showed that he believed expert
Herr had made a failure of the audit
ing of the university's books.
Still Balloting for Senator
The fifteenth ballot for United States
senator to succeed Francis M. Cock
rell was taken In joint session today
without result, and the joint assembly
adjourned until Monday noon. The bal>
lot follows; Cockrell, 71; Nledrliighaut,
65; Kerens, 12; Pettljohn. 2; Moss, lj
Flnkelberg, I. Necessary to a choice
,77. . V i
Woman's Clubs
Friday Morning Club
The members of the Friday Morning
club were treated to a rnre opportunity
at their meeting yesterday morning to
learn much of the northern territory,
Two speakers, W. C. Mendenhall and
W. S. Post, both of whom have been
In the government employ there, told
them many things of the geography of
the country nnd of the methods of
traveling. To illustrate the < lecture
some excellent atereoptlcon views were
displayed, nnd the various routes
mapped out by the prospectors shown.
Mr. Post's talk was an interesting
cne, nnd he was followed by b\r. Men*
denhnll, who spoke on "Exploration and
Mining." The latter speaker dwelt at
some length on the beauty of the
scenery of Alaska, for which It should
occupy h prominent placo In the north
west, ns well H4S for its wonderful
He gave a sketch of the discovery
nnd growth of the Klondike, nnd Inter
spersed it with touches of the vein of
human nature which characterizes the
prospector in the newly found gold
"Ad you've quit smoking for good,
Georgia? Then we can got those new
parlor curtains I have been wanting
so long!"
"Why— h'm— yes, Launi, but s'pose
you wait a month or two till my— cr —
savings amount to enough to buy
them."— Chicago Tribune.
"I must say I enjoy a spice of dan
ger," said the man who affects bravado.
"Is that why you gave up your auto
mobile?" asked the sarcastic friend.
"No; that's why I no on foot In the
streets, where other people run automo
biles."—Chicago Journal.
American — Why do you go to Ger»
many so often?
German— l like operas.
• "You can hear operas In this coun
"Yah; but Id's sheaper to puy a teeket
toShermany und hear it offer dere."—
New York Weekly.
"You can always tell a New Yorker."
"Not always; sometimes he hasn't the
time' to listen!" — New Orleans Times-
She— But, my good man, if there was
not a crumb of food on board how did
you get the dinner you speak of?
■ Sallorman— Why, you see, mum, the
ship turned turtle, and we had turtle
soup.— Ally Sloper.
"Alas," murmured the young girl, "I
cannot decide whom to accept. Harold
has money and would be the safer -of
the two, but Reginald would look so
handsome at my afternoon receptions."
"My dear," replied her best, friend,
"when it comes to a choice between a
snfety match and a parlor match choose
the safety every time."— Princeton
"There's just one thing I wanted to
say to you," began Mrs. Acid as her
better half stumbled into the room at
3 a. in. •
"Just one, M'ria," queried he, solicit
ously, "ain't you a-feelin' well?"— Ho
uston Post.
Knobbs— They say poverty egged
him onto the stage.
Snobbs— Yes; and the gallery egged
him off.— Princeton Tiger. ." „■'..
■ ' .

Boy's Blouse 4957 ' .
Simple blouses made with yokes and
full backs are among the best liked for
young boys, being thoroughly comfort
able as well as attractive in appearance.
This one includes regulation shirt
sleeves and a turn-over collar, which
is detachable. As illustrated it is
made of blue linen, but the design suits
light weight flannels as well as cotton
and linen stuffs.
The blouso ia made, with fronts and
back, the latter'being gathered at its
upper edge and Joined to tho yoke
which is stitched over onto the fronts
at the shoulders. The sleeves are fin
ished with over-lapa and straight cuffs,
and there is a pocket on the left front,
while the closing Is made through the
box plait at the center.
The quantity of material required for tha
medium »\ze (8 yuan) is S'A yards 2T or IS
yards 36 lnchei wide.
The pattern No. 4967 is cut In alzei for
boys of 4, 6, 8, 10 and 13 years of age.
'• rATTKKN NO. AW! ' | |
||' lIM •:'.',
ll• * *
•> Addre»» -~1~ 1 '
M * '
* I »•••••••♦••»••••••••••••••§#••••••••••< I
A paper pattern of this garment can
be obtained by filling in above;order
enl{ directing it to The Herald's pat
tern department. It will be aent poal
paid, within ten day§, en receipt of
tea cent».

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