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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 05, 1905, Image 20

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-11-05/ed-1/seq-20/

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rRANK »;. FINLAYSON Pr«slo>i)t
HOfiT. M. YOST....*. !> aenernt Manager
Pounded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-third Year.
Chamber of Commerce Building.
TBL.BPHONE9-Biin«et. Press 11. Homo. The Herald.
The only Democratic newspaper In Rotithern Calif ornliv
receiving the full Associated Pr««a reports.
NRWS BRRTICR— Member of thn Associated Frew,
receiving Its full report, Averaging SS.OOO words a day.
EASTERN AORNTS-Smlth A Thompson. Potter build-
Ing. New Tork; Tribune building. Chicane
Dally, by carrier, per month , t .65
Dally, by mull, three months 1.85
Dully, r>jr mall. six month* , 1.90
Dully, by mall, one year 7.80
ftundny Herald, by mall, one year IM
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year 1.00
RntereJ at Pogtofnce. Los Angeles, m Becond-clasg Matter
Southern California visitors to Ban Francisco will find Tho
v?I~J}. °&?*i " a V}* neT T* •'<"><>■ I" the Palace nnd St.
Francis hotels, and for walo by Coopnr ft Co., 84« Mnrket;
at News Co.. 8. P. Ferry, and on tha streets by Wheatley.
The Herald's circulation In the city of Los Angeles
la larger than that of tha Examiner or tho Express.
Population of Los Angeles 70| ?49
The second anniversary of the birth of the republic
of Panama has Juat been celebrated. It is not a very
rugged 2-year-old.
The Sacramento Union says: "W. n. Hearst's head
is Just now so high in the air that the always present
banana peel takes on additional possibilities."
The American drug trust, with a thousand members,
has been organized. But the business cannot be very
lucratlvo when the goods always are "a drug on ths
President Morton of the Equitable Life concern says:
"The reduction in expenditures will be greater than I
ever promised." Is Paul about to reduce his $80,000
The hold-up business in Los Angeles has reached an
audacious stage when it can operate successfully in a
cafe in the presence of several persons soon after the
curfew- hour.
The first California oranges of the new crop to reach
New York will be a product, quite appropriately, of
Orange county. That fruitful little county always Is a
credit to its name.
, Engineer Wallace, who wa3 bounced from the boss
ship of the Panama canal, says he favors a sea-level
cut. That is about tho level Wallace reached when he
dropped from the job.
The state supreme court sustains the law prohibiting
the exportation of pallfornia shrimps. There is neither
law nor desire, however, to prohibit the outgo of Cali
fornia bipedal lobsters.
Now they have found $117,000 worth of graft in "the
power house of the new municipal hospital In Philadel
phia." Perhaps it was from that power house that all
the machine grafters got their pull.
-. According to report, the European powers are pre
paring for a "Joint naval demonstration against Turkey."
A demonstration also is in preparation in America
against turkey— on Thanksgiving day.
At a banquet in honor of his birthday the Japanese
emperor "toasted the sovereigns and rulers of the coun
tries represented at his court." He did not toast them
to a crisp, of course, as he recently toasted Russia.
That case of hazing at Kenyon college, Ohio, in which
the dead victim is supposed to have been tied to a rail
way track, should be followed by a sharp stoppage of
hazing deviltry in every American educational lnstltu
':'. As an expression of protest against the delay in the
library matter it is said that "under present conditions
it bids fair to bang fire indefinitely." And so, rather
than risk the Indefinite hanging, there Is a disposition to
lynch it.
There appears to be a great variety of opinions con
cerning the claim to the title of the most popular sales
lady In Los Angeles. The Herald contest proves that,
and the shower of ballots attests the deep interest felt
in it by the public.
' Prom one walnut district near this city the first ship
ment for the season has just gone eastward. It consists
of twenty-two carloads. Other trainloads of these in
comparable nuts will follow soon, and returns will come
later in the shape of hundreds of thousands of dollars.
The exhibition of twenty-nine distinct varieties of
apples at the Redlands board of trade, all grown within
a few miles of that city, shows that Southern California
1b in the apple swim. All the samples are reported as
tine and all grew at altitudes varying from 2500 to 6000
The son of William Waldorf Astor was obliged to pay
the $2 tax imposed upon aliens landing at New York,
the elder Astor having expatriated himself several years
ago. When the founder of the family landed in New York
as a German butcher it might have puzzled him to "dig
tip" $3.
Further reports of the proposed exodus frpm Chicago
of large business interests, caused by the deplorable in
dustrial conditions, show that the movement is wide
spread. Men of large affairs in the big city take a
gloomy vl r of tho prospect, and aro restless under the
continued Irritation caused by labor troubles. It is con
ceded that with tho constant incitement to such trouble
caused by agitation on the part of the Hearst news
papers there is do prospect of stable conditions. Hence
the movement already in progress, and rapidly spreading,
to change to other locations.
Within the laet ten days, according to a conservative
estimate of railway officials, at least 26,000 homeseekera
have arrived in Los Angeles. The low rateß offered for
the colonist period, now closed, account for a large
part of tbia extraordinary inflow. Along with the homo
seekers, however, have come an unusually great num
ber of e»rly touriata, a class not expected ordinarily, to
any considerable extent, before December. In the his
tory of the city there is no parallel to the coming of such
a multitude of people «s now are taxing to the utmost
all transportation facilities. And as a consequence an
increased demand for ready-made homes and for lota
whereon to erect dwellings is noticeable In all sections: of
th« city.
PART 111.
The moral or ethlcAl phas« of yellow Journalism i«
only of secondary consequence compared with Its politi
cal phase. Along vlth contempt for social purity Roes
contempt for law, order and all tha political safeguards
of society. And thla lends up to defiance of nodal safe
guards and to efforts aiming to overthrow and destroy
the very foundation of our political institutions.
The evolution of yellow Journalism from the stage
of moral depravity to that of political danger Is Illus
trated In the present municipal campaign In New York.
W. R. Hearst until recently was satisfied with the social
effects of hi* policy of yellow journalism. His news
paper* commanded large circulations among the de
praved elements of the several cltlea in which they are
published. This success brought coin to Hearst's till
and provided the financial sinews for booming his politi
cal ambition.
Dut finding that moral dereliction yielded such satin
factory returns, Hearst's vanity led him to believe that
he could attain his ambition by nssumlng the Icadnrahln
of all the elements of political discontent. And hence
we now nee him posing as a modern Moseß,> promising to
lead the masses to a new promised land. In that prom
ised land he proclaims by press and mouth there will
be less hard work and higher wages, rents will be re
duced and perhaps ultimately abolished, prices of all
commodities will be lowered and a dollar will purchase
twice as much as it does today. In short, the social
and political millennium will be ushered In and W. R.
Hearst will be the usher.
It is not strange that the elements upon which thla
scheme Is worked should shout aloud for Hearst. New
York hag a large element of the European class which
bids defiance to all law and social order, an element
that to a greater or less extent is found In all American
citloa. The most daring of that class are known as an
archists, whose emblem Is the red flag, signifying revo
lution and the upheaval of all government.
The hold that "VV. R. Hearst has secured upon that
class In New York is seen now in the adoration of him
displayed at public meetings and in street parades.
Responding to his promises of introducing the social
millennium, they treat him as their great leader in the
warfare for tho overthrow of prevailing conditions.
And so these sworn enemies of American institutions
are parading the streets of New York, as described there
in the local press:
"Bearing scarlet banners and other anarchistic de
vices emblazoned, 'Hearst und Freiheit!' 'Hoch fur
Hearst!' 'We want to divide everything!'"
All that is in New York, but the people of Los An
geles cannot "lay the flattering unction to their souls"
that all such danger Is three thousand miles away. Loa
Angeles Is one of the cities in which Hearst's yellow jour
nalism has taken some root. The same evolution toward
anarchy that is noted In New York is in progress here,
led by the yellow newspaper banner, and liko results may
ultimately be expected.
Shall Los Angeles continue to warm a serpent? Shall
it so continue until the serpent appears as a parade
in our streets, "bearing scarlet banners and other an
archistic devices emblazoned, 'Hoch fur Hearst!' "
Los Angeles will not wince at a bond issue to com
plete the sewer system nor at an addition for needed
steel bridges. All such improvements are worth much
more to the city than their cost, a fact which the level
headed people of this city clearly understand.
A Herald dispatch has made brief mention of a re
markable cure for appendicitis discovered by a German
physician. In a report made to our government by the
American consul at Frankfort, which Tho Herald haa
just received from Washington, we find Interesting facts
relating to the new method.
The remedy in question is a solution of pure silver.
It seems that the German physician referred to was led
to his experiments by his knowledge of the antiseptic
property of silver in the form of lunar caustic. Other
physicians have used silver solution to some extent,
particularly in cases of suppurative fevers.
A medical Journal published in Munich, In describing
cases treated with "collangol," as the remedy Is called,
says that "within two or three days after treatment a
decided improvement was noticeable in incipient cases."
Of seventy-two casci under observation all except two
were cured without any surgical operation. And here
is the pleasing conclusion: "Every case of appendicitis,
if early diagnosed, be It ever so acute and malignant,
can be cured with collangol without resorting to the
The alarming increase in the number of cases of
appendicitis coming to public notice within the last few
years, and the large prcentage of deaths resulting from
surgical operations thereon, make this German discovery
a matter of great public interest. It reaohps b<w~-><i tv>r>
line of appendicitis, in fact, giving promise that other
ailments which now send patients to iho operating LuJit)
may be amenable to treatment by remedies as simple as
An amendment Is suggested to that plan of pension
ing "persons in the city departments who have served
the city a certain number of years." Make the pensions
go "all around." Why specialize men who for many
years have had good salaries, without being subjected,
as a rule, to either great mental or physical strain?
It is merely in keeping with metropolitan advance
ment that the local clearing house has undertaken to got
in touch with the Btanding of city banking institutions
that are not connected with tho clearing house associa
tion. Within tho last few years many new banks have
been established in Loa Angeles. Tho national banks
are a small percentage of the whole, numerically, and
they are the only ones that always have available re
ports of their condition. It 1b important to the finan
cial interests of the city that the condition of every bank
be known at the clearing house, and that Information be
obtainable concerning it when necessary.
An important feature of the plan introduced by the
clearing house is the effort to secure a more uniform
standard of resorve In the non-associated banks. The
national banks are required to carry a reserve of not
less than 25 per cent, but there is no such requirement
In respect to trust companies and savings banks. While
the clearing house hag no authority to insist on any re
serve standard for banks outside of its jurisdiction, the
suggestion is likely to be accepted, several banks al
ready having agreed to the arrangement.
Los Angeles is a metropolitan city and its affairs
should be conducted in accordance with the best^sys
terns in vogue in tha greater American cities. This
is peculiarly true in regard to the management of our
banking institutions. The clearing house in every large
city is an institution that the business community relics
upon largely for the safeguarding of financial affairs.
It is proper that the Los Angeles clearing house be
clothed with authority to learn, whenever desirable, all
that is needful to know concerning the standing of
every banking concern in tb« city.
At Trfingchttmp'H last Sunday, says a
Paris letter, the colors of the costumes
were especially remarkable. The aut
umn tints were everywhere, Bordeaux,
golden brown, green, fimber, gold,
brilliant blue, mauve and violet fasol
natfd the eyp. IMrectnlre styles were
dominant in very many of the richest
costumes, nmi one coat was dlrecto.re
and empire all In one. It had bolero
suggestions, which are also emplr
esque, Thla hybrid was worn by a wo
man of groat chic. It was made of
Hordeaux drnp amnzone, and around
the full plaited skirt were very many
rows of soutache braid. The coat wns
also plnlted. It fitted tightly about
the waist and hips and then fell loose
ly to below the knees. Pen it de eygne
had been used to fnce to the draped
dlrectolre revers, and well down at
the line of the breast wns a Boutacho
trlmmed band of the cloth. This sug
gests the short-walsted' empire cffn.it,
although one has already thought of It
as a bolero.
Adaptation In Trimming
Delightfully original trimming
schemes can be designed to meet the
fall fashions, and they can bo twisted
and altered and turned about to suit
the height and. style and build of the
wearer. If the round-and-round style
of skirt decoration that is so popular
prove unbecoming— lt Is undeniably
trying to the short girl, and absolutely
disfiguring to an overly stout figure
then the trimming can he arranged In
Van Dyke points or In the novel picket
fence style. When the skirt Is of the
many-gored variety the gores are
trimmed In straight lines to about the
Homemade Work Basket
The medium-sized Japanese straw
bathing hat makes a pretty work bas
ket. The crown is dented Inward, mak
ing a receptacle, when lined with satin
or silk, for sewing implements; scissors,
kept In place by a band of ribbon sewod
Into the lining; a pin cushion attached
also to the lining, and a pad for needles.
The hat is bound with ribbons, and tht>
edges are curled up all around, further
cnrrylng out the workbasket idea. Kej
satin is very pretty for a lining.
™ Reviving Black Lace
To revive black lace, moke some
black tea about the strength usual for
drinking, and strain It oft the leaves.
Pour enough tea in a busin to cover
the quantity of lace, let it stand ten
or twelve hours, then squeeze It sev
eral times, but do not rub it. Dip It
frequently in the tea, which at length
will assume a dirty appearance. Have
ready some weak gum water and press
the luce gently through It. Then clap
It for a quarter of an hour, after which
pin it to a towel In any shape which
you wish it to take. When nearly dry
cover It with another towel and Iron
it with a cool iron.
Italian Risso
Mix two cups of boiled rice with
three-quarters of a cup of stewed to
matoes. Season with stilt and pepper
and grated cheese. The cheese should
be rich and old and dry, and pungent.
Use from quarter to half a cup of the
cheese, according to the taste. Add
from six to eight slices of crisped ham,
chopped fine. Strew a few bits of but
ter, through the mixture, put all into
nn earthen baking dish, and bake In
a moderate oven about fifteen min
utes. Serve hot with sprlgß of parsley
and slices of lemon.
' - For Bride Cake
Bride cakes filled with small gold and
silver favors are the newest fad for
fall weddings. The proverbial wedding
ring, silver thimble and copper cent,
are still put In, but now miniature au
tomobiles, tiny, silver skates, golden
wishbones, stickpins, etc., will create
a mild sensation when the cake Is
New in Bracelets
Rose gold is employed in new models
In wide bracelets, handsomely chased
and set with gems. Gold braid is sim
ulated in half-Inch bands, with tha
bracelet catch under a rosette formed
of the braid, and many other novel
styles are shown.
<3> <$,
. Different patterns every tiny. Up-to
date fcl>l«-H.
Speelul Kutlce — These patterns cuu be
delivered by mail within three days
after the order Is received by The
Fatttrn No. S7«S.
All Bttms Allowed.
There Is always a demand for slmpla
blouse drtMes for children, and there Is
really no styli mora becoming. Thla at
tractive model shows a. yoke, and may
be developed In linen, chambray, terge,
atbatroas, cashmere, etc
The pattern It In seven sizes, 1 to 1
years. For a child of I years the drees
requires 4 yarda of material 30 Inches
wide, 2Vt yards U Inches wide, or Ift
yards 44 or 60 Inches wide; i% yards of
braid. Price. 10 oents.
Pattern Department.
No. 276b. Size
Present this coupon.
A paper pattern of thU gurment aau
be obtained by tllllnar In above order
uinl directing; it to Tha Herald* pat
tern department. It will bo »«nt punt
paid, within three day*, on receipt of
mice. ,
Pi-Lines aid Pick-Ujps
A Stunning Costume
Tin? clouds nVrrnst tho turquoise gky;
The pun bedims hi* glowing far*;
The mm bcdlmf his face;
And wave with now-found grace.
Smnll dutit-whlrlft *klp ariown th« ctrept;
Within, the light! are lit;
Thfl flow«<rn ralM their drooping hr.nds;
Tho birds, excited, flit.
People look up In mild surprise,
A a if It were not plain;
But nil the sign* Rive portent that
We're going to have rain!
That great stir-about you don't hear
la Dr. Wash Gladden getting ready to
lambnflte the Insurance magnates when
they mnke him a gift of the coin they
got from the widows and orphans for
mlsalonnry purposes— when they dol
A New York firm nnnouncea a "com
plete Life of Lawson." Must Jcsub a
now edition every hour.
Rusata's trouble seems to be consti
tutional and almost chronic.
Palm— Don't put your- trust In wo
Plum — Nope; kings or better for me!
The agricultural department has is
sued a brochure on "poison In plums."
Dies It refer to the political sort?
They do seem to be rather rotten lately.
Dewey Is howling for young men in
the navy. The Hennlngton, when It
blew up, was In charge of a mere boy.
What's the answer?
What nn easy dub Hyde was
after all!
The private car line magnates refuse
to talk. They claim it is their "pri
vate" business— name as insurance is
"mutual," perhaps.
How'd you like to b«i a Hebrew In
Russia, right now?
Peculiar, Isn't It? The only way to
keep a woman's love Is to return it!
The airship has its practical side,
after all. When the police of Los An
geles attempted to arrest a young man
lor distributing handbills the other day
the offender rushed upstairs to a roof
upon which an airship was resting and
sailed away— yes, and from his lofty
perch continued to throw out handbills.
It's pimply awful to think that when
airships are common th»y will be thus
employed — that they will be plastered
with "ads."— Boston Transcript.
Clerk (in department store) — Man just
dropped dend!
Floorwalker — Undertaker's depart
ment In basement, stairs third aisle
to left!
Singular, but the shade cast by the
pepper tree is very cool.
Boston has discovered graft in Its
famous fenway. That place always did
have a bad odor.
Some of the ladies displayed some
nobby fishing suits up the creek Sun
day. They were white, after the style
of the lawn tennis suit, with ruffles
around the ankles and flummery
around the neck.— Union (Ore.) Repub
Mrs. C. F. Joy wants to start a uni
versity to find the soul. It'll take more
than a university to discover gome
men's souls.
S-s-h! Don't speak above a whisper!
But, what a nice long rest we've had
from that library row!
For springtime, full of beauty rare,
Of emerald fields of verdure, where
Glisten the gems of blossoms sweet,
A carpet lovely 'neath our feet—
We give Thee thanks, good Lord.
For summer, season of delight,
Of perfect day and dreamful night,
Sunshine unrivaled, glowing gold,
And pleasures varied, never old—
We give Thee thunks, good Lord.
For autumn, harvest of the year,
Burdened with fruits all garnered here,
Flushed with the hues no palnter'd dare
Bespread, yet which you freely spare—
We give Thee thanks, good Lord.
And now for winter, soft and mild,
Smiling thro' tears, like changeful child,
Season of solace, nature's rest—
(Ah, but perhaps we love you best!)
We glvo Thee thanks, gpod Lord.
For all the year, in varied mood,
Each season brings its meed of good—
With ull the Joys of each a part,
On bended knee, with grateful heart,
We give Thee thanks, good Lord.
-W, H. C.
The very newest roses are French
creations of tinsel. They are exquisite,
and for evening wear nothing more
dainty could be found. The foliage Is
of the same tints as the flowers. The
colorings, which really are tlntings on
the gold or silver tinsel, are pink, Alice
blue, gray, green, and so on.
Some tops of handsome back combs,
ornamented In diamonds, show con
nected bowknot effects; rather odd
styles have three separate ornamental
llgures as a finish, while the richest
patterns are in elaborate designs of in
terlacing ovals of fancy scrolls.
November 5 in the World's History
I' I Goo— Columbus arrived at Cadiz in chains, when the king and queen,
', I ashamed of the orders they had given, commanded him to be roloased.
>> 1 COS— Gunpowder plot discovered; a conspiracy to blow up the English
I ', parliament, headed by Catesby.
, i 1732 — James Oglethorpe, with several colonists, embarked for Georgia.
• * 1816— Gouverneur Morris, an American statesman and orator, died at hta
I [ seat at Morrißiann, N. Y.
• • 1840 — George It. T. Hewes, one of the persons who assisted in throwing
' ' the tea overboard in Boston harbor In the beginning of the rovolu
• tion, died at German Flats, aged 106.
• > 1854— Battle of Inkermon.
|| 1872 — Presidential election held j Grant elected.
'.', 1893 — Tschalkowsky, Russian composer and musician, died.
It is well worth your time to con- I
sider the quality of business done by I
the : • A
!JWrrh«ntr.Enis!famji4in|j i
riggs^ 16 9 S, ffr c ab to a\j> - CfnpKtit6yaooo.^ag^
Slightly Used Sample and Second Hand
Pianos, Prices Greatly Reduced
The following different rlnssc* of Instruments nre represented: New;
repossessed— returned by customers leaving the city; slightly used—
those having been out on rental; dlßeontlnued styles — those changed
simply In exterior design by the makers — the tonal qualities and In-
terior construction are not nt nil nlmnsred; and. finally, second-hand
planoa, taken In exchange by us for Stelnways and other instruments
we represent.
We enumerate below some of the choicest bnrgfllns:
TCbonlzed ca«e. Original price $875; Walnut rase, slightly damaged;
used a. few months; now $775. original price 1400; now $290.
q-tpimwav rrtwrFßT ppand Mahogany nrt case; very fine
BTEINWAY CONCERT GRAND Bn mple; wnd $425; now $295.
Rosewood rose. Just taken In ex- Flemish oak case, used as sample;
ohan*e on Stelnway Baby usubl prlce W2 B; now | 25 0.
Jglnal price $1300; now $810.' KIMBALL CABINET GRAND
u-qamipu a nAru dari nn The lnrprest nl«e. Taken In ex-
KRANICH & BACH PARLOR chan|?e on a Kurtzmann. Sold orlg-
GRAND inally at $350; now $150.
Used for few months, original ■■nni^u^.
price $800; now $600. STERLING UPRIGHT
_. .._.,..„..,» nx mAn n r> .nn Mahogany case, used 3 months, a
CHICKERING PARLOR GRAND rare £ arg y aln flt 's 2 7s.
Rosewood cane, slightly used, $550.
CHICKERING QUARTER p , emUh oak case> ÜBed M Bample;
tt a , ™ original price $325; now $250.
montr^OO. 0 " 6 - ™ *"" GRAMER-EMERBON UPRIGHT
KRANICH & BACH UPRIJHJ £?? c B e ° n^ w ,«£,. r6ntßl; ° r ' Slnal
bruised In transit; regular price • EMERSON UPRIGHT
$550; now $356. Walnut case, used 3 months, cost
Mahogany case, used; original new $450; now $350.
price $475; now $365. Oak case, used a fjw months; cost
ESTEY UPRIGHT new * 4B0; now * 325 -
Walnut ense, used few months; SCLEICHER UPRIGHT
Kood as new; original price $550; Handsome mahogany case, large
now $390. B j ze . regular price $275; now $185.
"TSZ^^mTjll*- Beautiful £k exterior; large s. Z e;
STARR UPRIGHT orlKlnal prlce * 275; now * 165<
Walnut case, used few months; SQUARE PIANOS
original price $450; now $325. At 550, $30, $75 and $100. Such
RICHMOND UPRIGHT world famous makes as Stelnway,
Walnut case, almost new; reg- Weber, Kranlch & Bach and
ular price $400; now $275. others.
Church and purlor organs from $25.00.
Slightly used Pianola and Angelus Piano Players, good as new, at
half original price, $125 and $150.
Two Krell-French Combination Pianos. Regular price $750— will be
sold at a snap.
All the Above Instruments Buyable on Easy Terms
Victor Talking Machines
Perfect in tone, mechanism and beauty of design. The ideal entertainer
—especially so during the long winter nights. Our new mode of easy
payments puts the Victor within the reach of all. Nothing to pay down
on the machine. Give us the pleasure of demonstrating the Victor and
taklljig over the payment plan with you.
Geo. J. 'BirKfil Co.
Stminway, Ctclllan and Victor Dialers
345 and 347 South Spring Street
Sign* o' Rain
High Class Advertising
Hint for Sea Bathers
"What beautiful weather in which to
do nothing!" Oh, yes, indeed! What a
pity there Isn't more of it to Of I ■—
Brooklyn Life.
"Johnny!" "What, papa?" "Run
down to the pawnshop and ask Mr.
Dlnglestein what time it is .by my
watch."— Cleveland Leader.
"Who gave the bride away?" "Her
little brother. He stood UP right in the
middle of the ceremony and yelled:
•Hurrah, Fanny, you've got him at
last!' "—Chicago Record-Herald.
"Pa," said little Willie, who had been
reading a cigar store advertisement,
"what's 'Imported and domestic?' " ' A
servant girl," replied pa promptly.—
Philadelphia Press.
Jasper— What do you suppose your
father will say when I speak to him?
Beryl (sure of him now)— He won't say
anything. He'll be speechless with joy.
— Chicago Tribune.
Tinsel Roses
"Why has your husband given up
deer hunting?" "He couldn't afford
it. You see, It coat him so much to
settle with the families of the guides
he shot by mistake."— Washington Star.
The Count— My dear sir, your daugh
ter has a frightful temper. I can't
put up with it. His American Pather
in-Law—You're right. If I hear any
more complaints, I'll disinherit her. —
Back Comb Novelties
Lawyer— And what was the defend
ant doing meanwhile? Witness— He was
telling me a funny story. Lawyer—Re
member, sir, you are under oath. Wit*
ness — Well, anyway, he was Jelling me
a story.— Somerville Journal.
Engineers and Architects' Association
Promises Treat at Regular Meet.
Ing, November 7
Engineers and architects who attend
the regular meeting of .heir aßoclation,
which will be held at the Cafe Bristol
Tuesday, November 7, at 3:45 p. m., ara
promised an interesting program. ■ ■ '.-■
Homer Hamlln -has prepared a paper
on "The Yuma Project on the Colorado
River," which he will deliver to the
association on this occasion.
J. B. Lippincott will discuss ths pos
sibilities of irrigation -development
along that stream at the same session.
George Wilson haa ".een invited and
has consented to prepare a paper on'
"Engineering Possibilities in China."
This paper will be reaciy for the meet
ing. Mr. Wilßon's service in China pe
culiarly qualifies him to discuss this
field for engineering work.
"I like the old songs best." "Why?"
"Because nobody sings 'em."— Cleveland
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