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FOR ALL BUT TWO HOSPITAL AND JAIL PLANS FAIL OF APPROVAL Only a Bmsll Vote Is Cast In Crown City at County Bond Election and Count Is Qulcffly Completed Pasndcna Agency, 1 16 * East Colorado Street. Telephone Main tai. PASADENA. No" 22.-Very little lntercutI Intercut was taken In local circles over the outcome of the bond election for county improvements today. In the main Pasadena went for the bonds, thOUgh one of the North J Pasadena reclncts turned out to be a strong knocker and voted against every P r Over lt o°n"-tho swell west .Idc. where Over on the swell west oide. where all the way-ups live, the election offi cial! either forgot to post a notice of tho result,. as required by law, or else tho notice was taken down. There Is usually something funny about the count in this district, where the very best business people of the city have charge of the return*. Pasadena's totals on the various propositions were as follows: Court liou?e,l liou?e, yes 366, no 216; hospital, yes 266,2 66, no 285; jail, yes 276, no 284, home, yes 374. no 199; farm, yes 326, no 243. ltI It will be seen by this that all but the hospital and jail propositions car ried in Pasadena. Pasadena Precinct Returns No. I Court house, yes 20, no 18; hospital, yes 14, no 24; Jail, yes 15, no 20;2 0; home, yea 31, no 11; farm, yes 21, no 17. No. 2 Court house, yes 25, no 19; hospital, yes 14, no 29; jail, yes 14, no 2 9; home, yea 23, no 19; farm, yes 20, no 23. No. — Court house, yes 26, no 11; hospital, yes 19, no 17; jail, yes 19, no 1 7; home, yes 26, no 11; farm, yes 22, no 15. No. — Court house, yes 14. no 14; hospital, yes 11, no 17; jail, yes 13, no 1 5; home, yes 16, no 13; farm, yes 13, no 15. No. 5— Court house, yes, 29, no 20; hospital, yes 27, no 22; Jail, yes 28, no 2 1; home, yes 29, no 20; farm, yes 26, no 24. No. — Court house, yes 18, no 7; hospital, yes 14, no 10; jail, yes 12, no 1 2; home, yes 20, no 6; farm, yes 17, no 7. • . - - ■ No. 7 — Court house, yes 25, no 12; hospital, yes 16. no 20; jail, yes 18, no 1 8; home, yes 25, no 12; farm, yes 25, no 11.- •••■• ■ ■•■ . ■■-< •;■-■:•■ • No. B— Court house, yes 20, no 8; hospital, yes 12, no 14; jail, yes 13, no 1 4; home, yes 20, no 7; farm, yes 15,' no 11. No. 9— Court house, yes 61, no 17; hospital, yes 42, no 26; jail, yes 39, no 3 2; home, yes 50, no 21; farm, yes 48, no 25. No. 10 — Court house, yes 17, no 11; hospital, ye's 11, no 14; Jail, yes 15, no 1 2; home, yes 16, no 10; farm,, y*s 15, nil 13. •<■ '■• -■ - •■ - ', ' •'. . • No. — Court house, yes 33, no 10; hospital, yes 27, no 13; jail, yes 26, ho 18! home, yes 35, no 6;' farm, yes 32, no 10. :*>:■■*:■ v. : .'.: ..,,■ 5 ; I >VNo. 12. — Court house, yes 27, no 14; hospital, yes '25, no 14; Jail, yes 29, no -8; home, yes 33, no 18, farm, yes 29, i K 22. , '. No. 14. Court house, yes 21, no 34; hospital, yes 15, no 38; jail, yes 14, no 4 0; home, yes 19, no 36; home, yes 14, no 39. « i • RAIN DAMAGES NEW ROADS Storm Causes Fissures in New Fill South of the Arcadia Hotel Special to The J-lerald. SANTA MONICA, Nov. 22.— A cold, .IrUzliiiK rain, at times accompanied by sleet, fell over this section today. The precipitation, which was the first of the season, amounted to .68 of an inch at 3 o'clock and stopped a few hours later. The storm will necessitate the re plowing; and repulverlzing of many thoroughfares in the city, which were beinK prepared, under contract, for oil pavement. On Ocean avenue the recent till over the arroyo south of the Ar cadia hotel showed several flsßures to night and precautions were taken to prevent accidents to passing teams. Cars crossing the fill were operated at reduced speed and any further cracking: of the earth may cause the complete tying; up of traffic at that point. MUST ASK FOR BIDS FOR BUILDING SITE Special to The Herald. OCEAN PARK, Nov. 22.— Because of the action of the board of city trus tees in taking out of escrow the check for the municipal building site recently bid In from the Abbot Kinney com pany, there will have to be a readver tising for bids and to a large extent the doing over of all the work that characterised the board meetings lead ing up to the acceptance of the Venice lite. The inability of the Kinnuy com pany to give the city an unolouded title to the property is said to have caused the board to refuse to give any frulher consideration to the site. Sev eral proposals to the city of land lylns ed&t of Venice, which the owners will donate for city hall purposes, it is said, have been made to the board. BEACH WILL DISCUSS CONSOLIDATION PLAN Special to The Herald. OCBAN PARK, Nov. M.— The ques tion of consolidation of the Santa Monica bay section with I^ob Ailgeles will lie iiis.-iisscii tomorrow night at the weekly meeting of i ii»- Community league. Walter Huas, former city ut- I'ui.ev of ii 4 on Angeles, will deliver an address on the subject and will be fol lowei by oilier well known speakers on municipal affairs. Qpvernor La Grange of the Soldiers' Hume will also be present to deliver a postponed talk mi the subject of good roads. ChLL ELECTION TC ANNEX ALAMITOS to 1 in Herald. UQHQ BHACH. Mov. gjj, Al ,, , 1(1 _ Journed meeting ia«t nigh I the oltj trustee* adopted a resolution culling an election upon the annexation vi ail of Alaiiiitu.s s.mlli or tin Pacific Klec trlc rlghl of way dnd to the Orange county line. The election will bo held leeenil.er 1\ Petition* Ulliell lla.l'lie, n .1 ». le found tv > .mi . mule ilian Hi.- ie,(ini,,| 4uo Hlgn 1. .llslliel will li.- lllS Id . .in. is, tun within Hie i on. .inlHile. NOTES OF INTEREST FROM LONG BEACH In Tin- Ttor.ilrt LONG UKAi'M, Nov. 22,-Thls after noon Justice Hrnyton Rr.-mi'-.i Mr*. Ma bel inning two -<.■■!<«, In which to plead to the charge of malicious trea pnM brought ngAlnut h.-r by Attorney ( »oorR« Rplrtr, Into whose office it In alleged *ho forrsd :m entrance and then (tamngwi hid property to the cx i. hi of BPveial hunrlred ilollnrn. Ci J. Walker, for ninny yearn ii promi nent r.-m estate denier, hail Riven up his work In Hi:. l Mi,, ;I|l ,| will 1,,.,-,.. after devote. hi* nttpntlon to the affairs of Hip People/a hank, of which he li p reßldrnt. Dr. H. Kusspll whs tried y-utord.'iy on the barge ..I having disturbed the peace In ;i local Newspaper office. Tho Jury disagreed nnd the mm >■ set for retrial December 6. A A committee has been appointed to receive and rtlßhurso the Blxby hotel relief fun. l railed at 11, rally In the auditorium Irml Monday night. I>. M. " '•'l" wns choßen I airman of the com mittee. Union Thnnkaglvlng services win lie held liern next Thursday as tisual. At a meeting of mini* today It was de rided to Invite Rev. Andrew Mitchell, pnslor of the Friends 1 church, to de liver the sermon. i BUNKO MEN ARE BUSY AT BEACH LOS ANGELES MAN IS MADE VICTIM Changes Twenty.Dollar Bill for Sport, but Fails to Get the Twenty. Fake "Marshal" Is • Involved Special to The Herald.' LONG BEACH, Nov. 22.— With his pocket lighter by $20 by reason of an unfortunate meeting with a trio of "bunko" men, Alvin AY. Mitchell, 110 North 'Spring street, Los Anpcles. boarded a car for hofne last night after having mnrtp an unsuccessful attempt, in company with Officers Harover and Austin, to locate the men. Mitcholl was walking eastward along the Pike when he was accosted by a stranger who opened a conversation concerning the Bixby hotel. Mitchell consented to walk hack with the' Stranger to look over the building again, it being understood that they should then go to the Pacific Electric station together and take the 5:16 ear for Los Angeles. A third man soon joined them, however, and after more oi less bragging concerning tho sizes of their respective piles and their nnt url inclinations toward sportiv-enesH, the two confidence men started a little gambling game, in which only five dol lar bills were used in the betting. The tall fellow, who, according to Mitchell, carried a- "wad"' of apparently $500, scon complained that he was out of fives and a»ked Mitchell for change for a twenty. Mitchell accommodatingly emptied two fives and a ten out of his pocketbook and handed them to the tall gentle iraii. The latter rammed them down in his pocket arid started away. At this juncture the fake "marshal" of course appeared. The first bunko, man also "faded away" while the "imita tion" cop whs talking with Mitchell. Then the "marshal" insisted that the Los Angeles man give him a full story of the trouble so that he might "put his men on the case." The two sep arated after Mitchell had been told to appear at the Arlington In Los Angeles at. a certain hour today, when the "marshal" would probably have good news for him and might possibly have his money recovered for him in full. Mitchell distrusted the man and soon afterward told of his undoing to a genuine policeman on Pike avenue. Mitchell said he could Identify the three men, but after a long search failed to reveal them it was decided that they had skipped for the City of the Angels on the first trolley. The police believe the trick was turned by members of the same band of crooks that operated up and down this coast nil summer. PASADENA HAPPENINGS TOLD IN TABLOID FORM Special to The Herald. PASADENA, Nov. 22.— 1f the weath er will permit the baseball teams of the bankers and business men wili meet on Raymond field on Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The Elks have also scheduled a game for Thanksgiv ing. The Elk game will be between the married and unmarried men of the order. Manager J. H. Holmes of the Hotel Green has tendered the use of his hos telry on New Year's evening for the hig annual ball given in honor of the Tournament of Koses. The directors of the Tournament association have practically accepted the offer. The list of prizes for the Tournament of Hoses this year is announced this afternoon. The prizes are very much the same as last year, save that in one or two install.-.-:; they are more valua ble. One change is In the classes. No high school nor technical school is to compete either' for grammar school or six-iu-hand prints. This rule comes I ..anse the local lilrli school took all such prizes last year. Work has been resumed after con siderable delay on the new SOhOOI house for the east side. The contrac tor was obliged to stop work for some time owing to the fact that lie could not Obtain •!!<•> lumber he desired. Finally he secured material in Seattle, and now work is resumed an. l will be pushed as rapidly as possible. li is announced this evening thai n handsome two-story building is to be built In South Pasadena. It is proba ble that tin; Masons will have quar teri on the see. in. i door and thaj Hie newly organised First National banU will use a par) of the ground Boor. The building is I" 1 sum. l al I lie eurn.-r of Mission road »nd Falrvlew avenue. CALIFORNIA DEVELOPERS POSTPONE THEIR MEETING Si., till to Th< ll' i > v ' I'akadkna. Nov. U.— The meeting scheduled for thli evening al the Hotel id in iii. interest of the newly funned California Development asso ciation u;..s called ofl al the eleventh hour because word was received thai i of the mosl Important men could nut attend IT, ■ Grant wived m i.l .... thai he bad bean d< i.im. .i. ami .i number of oth( i hear. l from. Th« K'ltherlnK Ih only postponed anil will I. held .i IU ne Inline .till-. Juhl when is not yi-l known, but it is proba ble that 111 ' date will not tie fur dislahl. tit) Hid need i"i the work iuiU'CHslug. LOS ANOFXF.S HERALD: FRIDAY MORNTNG. NOVEMBER 23. 10W5. If You Want to Make Money Get Aboard Te "Mayflower" ( The Ship That Brought Prosperity to Millions) The assays made by Dr. Stephen Bowers, eX'State Examiner of Mines, go to show exceptional values in low grade ores= from $24.00 to $70.00 per ton T is proposed to put in a reduction plant at once and to have it in op- that look good to you? Well, as a matter nf fact the same vein of rich ore leratiofl within ninety days. The ore is in the "Mayflower" in runs through the "Mayflower" property. Tliat has been proven by tapping the quantities; that has been fully proven, for over $20,000 has been ledge at variuos points, and while none of the assays equal the $1000 or $7000 spent in perfecting the Bon Ton k rm "P — 10 shafts have been sunk. -mark of the I'.ldorado. yet enough has been shown to satisfy the "Mayflower" I 8 side cuts have been made and that OTOUp of mines consisting of company that the mines are far better than many of the mines being exploited five full claims has been fully developed up to the point of the inauguration ot at Goldfield and other camps as "wonders." In this case there is no element a stamp mill to bring OUt the values. With this valuable property is the "May- of puess work, enough is known of the character oi the ores to say that the flower group oi mines consisting of Kcven claims, lying alongside of the El- "Mayflower" is a good paying proposition, and to place the property on a dorado Consolidated mines. This group contains rich ore, all of the low grade dividend paying basis, it is proposed to sell only 200,000 shares of treasury Ore, but very rich. stock at 15 CENTS PER SHARE, Upon No. 14 claim of the Eldor^lo group ore was struck recently that as- The proceed* from this sale of stock will be used in paying for a 10-stamp sayed $7000 and the run of the mitre at certain points is $1000 per ton. Does mill already contracted for, to be installed within ninety days. — Now as to the Location of the Mines Tho Bon Ton gipun Is within tlireo nnd one-hsilf mllea of tho town of Dalo, Riverside county, and there is a large number ot mini's In active operation within a radius of three miles of the Bon Ton More than 200 tons of Bon Ton oro has nlreatly boon reduced at a good profit, Hnd about Unit amount of ore llos upon the dump awaiting the erection of the stamp mill. You have been Waiting Cor a good thing for a long time. DOES THIS LOOK GOOD TO YOIT? If you are Interested call at the offices of the Mayflower Consolidated Mines today and you will be given furthor Information regarding the best proposition you have ever received. Shams In other mines not n -.\r so prood ;m- selling for $2.75 to $6 per share and the Bon Ton has only reached tho US-foot lovel. It is known that richer; deposits of the precious metal lie In the veins deeper down, us In tho case of the "Old Virginia Dalo," only three mllea :ivay and which tit one time \v;is supposed to be a dead one, but which has subsequently proved to bo a wonder ami is no.v working every day. If you wish to get in on the ground floor on this proposition this is the time to act, for not more than 200,nn0 shares will be sold and then the stock will be taken off tho market. The company has already been requested to list the stock with tho different stock exchanges, but as this is a legitimate mining proposition tho offer has been refused. You now have an opportunity and your opportunity is your for- tii'io. Will you miss your inheritance? Call at the office today, for the stock In the "Mayflower" at the price quoted will not last long. The Mayflower Consolidated Mines General Offices of the Company 309 Citizens National Bank Building, Corner Third and Main, Los Angeles CHARLES R. GATES, President. R. H. BELL, Vice President. R. W. REYNOLDS, Secretary. DISTRICT SCHOOL IS SIDE-SPLITTER BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE GIVE FUNNY SHOW Large Crowd Witnesses Attempts of Three Woman Teachers to QuaJlfy and Their Failure to Handle Scholars "The District School at. Blueberry Coiners," as given by the Temple B. Y. P. U. at Choral hall last night proved a regular "side-splitter." The performance was witnessed by a large number, and from the opening of the first act, when three young women applied for positions Us teach ers, to the close of the third act, the audience was in an uproar. The applicants for positions tried in vain to" prove that they were well qualified to instruct the youths of Blueberry Corners, and when it was .in i.li-.l to engage male instructors in stead, the ludkTous scene became all that it was intended it should be. The first day of school, which in cluded the <>ii fashioned roil call and "other things." was also full of ex citement and those tailing the purl of lir scholars were so realistic In their contortions that many in the audi ence could easily close their eyes and Imagine themselves back in their own particular district i-ehool. The third ai I brought out still other incidents of IchOOl lif>' thai will al ways remain with those who have passed the lOhool age. It being a splendid reproduction Of the last day of school. The teacher naturally wanted each scholar to Hliiiu- while delivering- his or her essay or declamation, and of course the scholars, or most of them, forgot ii> shine. i would be doing an injustice to mention any particular one vi the boys and girls with. mi mentioning them ail. However, If iii- audience was more thoroughly entertained with the capers of any cno or two of the children than with the others It was when Fred Qouldlng as Sim Dlpsey and Robert .1. Burdette, Jr., as Billy Crowfoot net tled down to portraying the part of the i trage schoolboy of ye olden limes. The program follows: SCION KS Scene I — Examination of Teachers. Scene ii — First Day of School. , Scene ii l — Cloning Exercises of Term. CHARACTERS ' . '■ Committee: Uriah Perkins '■ C. Lacy Jacob bllaker A. '<• Griffin John Smith Fred Oouldiog Applicants: Mis* Pashaway Miss Abbot Miss Sharp Mlm I- Doslor M IBH Simple .Mi.-.. Kthel Goodrich lusokiuh l»eiiderßru»a. Walter Cuthbert Visitors: Ah i llpsas Mlms Irving Miranda Plpsey '..'•• -Mrß» Abbot Mm. Bnooka. . .. . .-Ml»h ByrU Parker SCHOLARS mils: Matilda Hillings, age 10.-Ulllan Teu«U lfalthful Bnooks, a*'- lO.Hllsubeth Jones Kitiiiantliii Piper. u«« 12. !t1n I flood i joriiHlia DickHiiii, bk« II Dorothy Hunt (iloriuila tieyxor, uiio 13. . .'.Ujlh Murray ltlltllI Itlltll K'l'trlllllll. US' 1 I' H.illi.- I.iiihl HiiHun ••fuwfoot. M(f» 15,...Hi-rU« Kirk Kully lirown, ago 10 ... I Jones Mchlt:ilil» Junes, ■•*•■ HI Marlon ai. < im. Dorgas DooUttle, age 17. Nettle Golwlts Boys: Luther Brown, nge 4 Ned Keasby David Snooks, age 9 T. J. Haney Billy Crowfoot, age 10. f Robert Burdette, Jr. Geo. Washington Tucker, age 13... Ralph Johnson Jeremiah Jenkins, age 14..K^nld Selph Bobby Olpp, age 15. . . . * .Irving Adams Samuel Snooks, age 15 A. U Griffin Sim Dipsoy, age 16 Fred Gouldlng Music under the direction of Miss Grace Deerlng. F ALLING WALL B URIES WORKMEN Portion of Building Left Standing in San Francisco Topples Over. One Victim Dies of Injuries By Associated Press. heavy wind storm today, burying two laborers who were tuught under tons of masonry. The injured workmen, Santo Matos and Jesus Reyes, are so badly Injured that it is believed they cannot recover. Several workmen were engaged in removing debris left by the fire from beneath the wall and when a warning was given that the wall was dangerous, all left work with the exception ot Matus and Reyes. Companions of the buried men shout ed for help and a volunteer crew was soon at work removing the pile of fullen bricks. It was found that Reyes, who was dug out first, had both lega broken, a fractured skull and sev eral rlba .rushed. Despite the tad that the rescuers wonted to their utmost they were half an hour In reaching Matos, who iv gained consciousness. His pitiful cries for hel(> inspired liN fellow workmen to efforts that were al most superhuman, Matoa also sus tained a fractured suuii and internal Injuries. The Injured men were removed tfl Hi., central emergency hospital. Reyes died tills afternoon, anil .Mams' euiidi liini i: extremely critical. Another wall <>n California street |iiJ - tween Bausome ami Battery streets, was blown down today and three workmen injured by failing bricks, ai though the workmen, L. Robertson and il. BOgall, laborers, and A. Kline, i teamster, were under the wall when It began to fall, they ran several feet bo lore ilirj wen- caught by the railing bricks and were HOt burled 111 Hie .i - iris. Their injuries consisted of scalp wounds and other la. ft ations. FIFTH OF AN INCH FALLS ON CROWN OF THE VALLEY Special to The Herald. ' ' PASADKNA, Nov. 22.— Rain started at 10:87 o'clock this morning and lasted until well along into the afternoon. In all .19 of an Inch Ml and It was by far the heaviest rainfall so far of the season. Many contractors ntlli work lngI Ing on the streets ruened their men at building temporary embankments to turn thn water away from the work In MM a Hood should be started. How« ever, the rainfall' whs too slight to do any damage. X in 1 (lie tiiM lime 111 over a year snow /ell as i. ii- down the mountain Hide as Kchol Hint Inn. There In contilderublu . - uiiei iii in partH of die city bucause of the man ity of fuel.' HEARD AROUND THE CORRIDORS PRETTY WOMAN WAS UNITED BTATES CONSUL The only girl who has ever acted as United States consul is at the Alexan dria. She is Miss Frances Butz of New York, at least that is the way she regis ters, and it is a fact that she is the as sistant manager of the New York of lice of Miles Bros., the moving picture firm, but she is a native of California. "Formerly of California?" I asked. "No, indeed; once, now and forever of California." Calif ornlan from the tip of a pair of tiny feet to the crown of curly black hair that frames a bright face. That is not telling how Miss Butz be came, consul and it is a story well worth the telling. Had it not been for the fact that petticoats are not pro vided for in tho United States consti tlon she would probably be consul yet and Miles Bros, would never have discovered her. For five years Miss Butz was in tho office of the United States consulate at Duwson, Alaska, and on October 23, 1903, Henry 1). Sajior, who was then consul received word that 111- father was seriously ill. He had to leave his post without a minute's notice and there was no one to fill his place. Miss Butz jumped Into the breach and car ried on the business of the office. She took affidavits, presented decorations, made her reports and did the numerous other things that fall to the lot of a consul. When a vice consul was finally appointed to the regret of all concerned congress had nothing to do but ratify her acts. "They tried to have me appointed consul, but the constitution could not be stretched to admit petticoats, so here I am with the Miles Jims." Miss Butz was formerly a newspaper giii and she began her career as a baby reporter in the office of a Vlsalia (Cal.) paper owned by her father. She was private secretary to Norris D. Gregg, director Of concessions and missions of the St. Louis exposition and the man Who practically had charge of the pre liminary business administration of the fair. Miss Hut/, lias an enviable reputation as a business woman in many parts di' the country. She. is a very Im portant part of the •business of Mil. Bros,, and a much better, press agent for Harry Miles, who Is In Los An geles at this time, than be could ecar bc for himself. Mr. Miles, who Is the senior member of the firm, Is here to make the moving pictures of the Bums- O'Brien fight n«xt Thursday. ' "Please don't think ' that because we are hare to make prize fight pictures that that Is the only thing we do," sulrt Mtsa Hutu. "In fact, that is a very small part of the business and it is the largest firm of the kind in the world. "We have over a million feet of Bin in eir, ulation and tl.ut does not include any of the prize tight work, tor thai Is all done mi e.miia.i. "I have never attended a prise ii«iit in my HIV," ami as wtic said II I thought -.1. -.1 difficult t" eiiliue. t her uilll prize flghtt). sin- is such a kittle woman with such a limitless store oJ energy' "A strange thing 111 connection with moving pictures of California lii New York jvas brought to our .attention re cently," Bald she. "In 1904 Mr. Miles came west and was lnI In Pasadena at the time of the Tourna ment of |tu*< ■ ii. took a picture of tho procession and He chariot races, but did not think them exciting enough to t»end .Hit. mi he kept them ill stock ud suld nothing übout them. A limit four months ago he came across them smd being short of something new he sent them to a. theater in the roughest part, of New York, never guessing that they would take. The people went sim ply wild over them and five times the manager of the theater sent back ask ing that the film be sent to them again. A? a rule they will not take a picture a second time, but this was different. It was so unlike anything those people I had ever seen they went wild about it. I Every flower seemed to stand out and OREGONIAN APPROVES WORLD'S FAIR PLAN Jefferson Myers, president of the Orp gon-Jamestown exposition commission I urrived in Los Angeles yesterday from j Jamestown, Va., where he went to rep resent the state of Oregon in plans for the Jamestown exposition. Mr. Myers has contracted for a site big enough to hold the exhibition of the three Pacific coast states and he is discussing plans with the Los An geles chamber of commerce relative to the part which Southern California will take in the exposition. Mr. Meyers says that the Jamestown exposition will be a good thing forj the Pacific coast states and that the i south is expecting much from us. He was advised of the plans for the I H| H 4fe ■MM £N| And many other painful and serious U 9 EBi9 MA a^ ments f rom which most mothers illwlluW suffer, can be avoided by the use of IT ZaTmT mA mm y aWs FriBli '" This great remedy l B Use ■ A T| * s a God-send to women, carrying. U§ EL £m mM a Lem t * lrou £ n Le^ r most critical vHHnnv H ordeal with safety and no pain. No woman who uses "Mother's Friend" need fear the suffering .and danger incident to birth; for it robs the ordeal 'of its horror and insures safety to life of mother and child, and leaves her in a condition more favorable to speedy recovery. The child is also healthy, strong und .ma pi aa _ _ _ ■■■Q^lJii^ good natured. Our book Bfl| 9PC is worth In I iWM W) mjtk its weight in gold to every ■■■^Br tt m KB «] no^ woman, and will be sent free in plain I*l% I (■ gill ffifa envelope by addressing application to L Ik H L t&j&& M ffl Bradfield Regulator Co. Atlanta, i VlEelW Tonight at 7:30 P. M. \ THIS v^ DR. BURNER IE Qk Will deliver a, most interesting E^^VOU '^^H^ lecture to ladies and gentle- §|k i^yWfl^fc ■ men on .^^M^'iy^aiil "The Ear" ™ The lecture will be splendidly illus- (^aflMffl?^&| trated by the most expensive mani- i^Pfljfflß|iH.i kins in the country. ' Rffl^Jfi&mr&Sm Stats Free — No Collection — Excellent Music §!&¥§s ; I New Temple of Health m^m' 1 512 So. Broadway Twite lOlwalur lv Fuurtb Moor " " Consultation free cither ; before V^B ' - * or after the lei tine, ami daily dm JS : ' | A ! ing office hours, 9a. in. to 9 i 1i 1 - in. JS : : y I 9 ] proposed exposition of 1915 In Los An- ' i geles and says he thinks it a splendid ; idea. ■'■■ :•:■■. -■■ ,\ ■■■■■ -. v,.... :: .' v-'a', "Los Angeles is the ■■ psychological t. point for the next exhibition and not only the state of California, but all the states of the- Pacific 'coast should join, in promoting.it,"; said he. '.- ; ",. ■ ! "I think Los Angeles should first se cure the recognition of ' the . state , and I then appeal to the government •; for I support. Make it a state Issue, secure ■ I the co-operation ; of • the ■ entire ; state ■ ; and then let the state, go to 'the gov- ;; ernm-ent with a strong , argument. "Y>"< \< "In my opinion , there Is \ no ■•: other place so well suited, for a world's fair such as Angelenos are planning, as Los Angeles. The attention •■ of. ■ the ; I world Is .'turned • toward ; this part of;,: I the state and there are a great many who would be only too glad of the ex cuse to come." . ... :: ■ .' tjiltti Mr. Meyers speaks enthusiastically of the prospects for a successful ex position at Jamestown. •. . • . w « jv Bridal Couple at Hotel ; ? < Mr. and Mrs. H. S.'Harkness of New,- York, who were married yesterday, are ?, at the Alexandria.. Mr. Harkness reg isters from New York, , but- passes ■ a „ j large part of ■ his • time |in ■ Pasadena,- 1 i where his father is one of the wealth i ießt and most prominent of Crown City i men.