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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 12, 1909, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1909-10-12/ed-1/seq-16/

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Great Future for Pacific Coast Prop 1!.
esied by Chief Magistrate in His
Speech at Shrine Auditorium
In strong terms San Pedro harb-r
was Indorsed by President Taft in his
remarks lust night at Shrine Auditor
ium. Ho argued for a protected mer
chant marine, reaffirmed bis belief in
the Roosevelt doctrine and explained
Borne of the points about the Panama
canal. He said:
The President's Speech
President Taft saiii in part:
"X came Into your city this morning
by way of your harbor, and my Interest
in your city was originally largely de
iped from aii eastern standpoint,
but firom the standpoint of a territory
from which 1 have more right to hall
I think than the state 01 Ohio—l mean
the Philippine islands. I am bound to
say, first, that 1 bave learned today by
personal observation a great dial about
it and of its value and of, its possibility
as one of the great harbors ol tin
western Pacific coast that 1 did not
know before.
"I did not know that you were in
texisely Interested In it. No man couid
Uve in the neighborhood ot your junior
senator and have anything to do with
the authority concerning that harbor
without having it borne upon him, as
our Methodists say. with an intensity
that he doesn't forget.
"It did not seem to me to be of such
immediate importance that the har
bor lines away out here on the wesl
coast should he fixed for a particular
harbor, but there was nothing for m?\
to do under the circumstances, but to
end that controversy in view of thej
attitude that Senator Flint bore to
ward mo, and I made an order thatj
the engineers should fix thos' harbor
lines or else some engineers would:
suffer. No, I do not. ask your grati
tude on that account. It was a mat
ter of personal comfort to me, and Ij
fixed them, and they are going to'
stay there, at least as long as l have
control: but. of course, they are going I
to stay there. They were fixed by
an eminent body of army engineers,
thon whom there are no greater or
men of higher character than they.
Refers to Captain Fries
"You were greatly concerned, or
some of you were, when the gentleman
who preceded the present engineer was
assigned to some other duty and the
present engineer put in. It is possible
I have met ('apt. Fries. It. is a little
difficult to keep all the army officers,
when there are 3000 of them, in your
mind, but I have met the present en
gineer—I met him this morning—and
if there is any citizen of Los Angeles
that is more imbued with the Los An
geles spirit than he is, I have yet to
meet him. and I have met a good
many. The truth is, with respect to
army engineers, they are put - '.ere
they are put to do theler duty, and
When they are there they do their
duly, and the great advantage that
we have in building the Panama canal
today is that while we have the most
eminent men at the head of that work,
if they were to die tomorrow from any
cause, yellow fever or death of any
kind, suggesting immediate death to
their we could call upon
the members of that corps immediate
ly to furnish men who would step into
their places and die if necessary in the
discharge of their duty without a
"That is the kind of men we have in
the army engineers, and if the time
comes under the regulation? of that !
department for the present lieutenant
to move on and acquire the at
mosphere of some other entereprtslng
port, and harbor and city, he will be
followed by a man who will do liis duty
just as well ns the present engineer,
and you can count on it.
Prophesies Success
"The last speaker suggested a num- ;
ter of things that you would like to;
have from the general government. I
am not a dispenser ot the funds ot the j
nil government. I am its distrib
utor, or at least those under me dis
tribute the funds that the congress of
the United states appropriates, ' buti
living near the seat of government anJ
having had some experience In the way;
that the government works and the .
matters thai Influence the committee
on rivers and harbors in both houses. 11
can give you the benefit of that experi- I
enee enough to prophesy a few things |
in regard to that harbor.
"I do not guarantee it. No wise man j
ever guaranteed what the verdict of a:
jury would be or what a congress would
do, but I venture to prophesy with that
qualification, llrst, that you have got a
harbor now sufficiently constructed to
show that it is worthy of being im- <
proved to the uttermost; second, that
you have taken the step which most of
all will secure from congress the money
Deeded to make the harbor all that you
wish it to be, and that is, you have vot
ed to put your own money into the im
provement of thai harbor In order that
the pulili.- may get the benefit of the
"The principle that has moved thej
committees In both houses is that the
Lord helps those who help themselves,
and that they are most willing to put
the government's money into those en
terprises In which the local communi
ties are so intensely interested that
they are willing to make large contri
butions themselves.
Up to the People
"Hence, I say. without hesitation at
all, that with your improvement se
cured, as you have secured it by a
vote of bonds, there Isn't any trouble
about the improvement of your harbor
as you desire. 1 say* as you desire it.
Our friend mi the left suggested forty
five feet depth. Well, that is all right,
but what you will do with that extra
ten or fifteen feet I do not know un
til you get limits thai have that draft.
We had to make the Panama canal
forty-five feet because it was a work
Which was to be constructed for all
time. The locks when put in there
cannot be changed with any reason
expense, and therefore th« law
provided that the canal should he con
structed of such dlmi us.ons that It
would transport or" furnish the means
of transportation of any vessel they
are now sailing or projected.
' "Well, there were two or three ves
■«]■ projected Of 38 feet maximum
loaded draft, 88 feet beam and 800 feet
long, and we have put In locks that
are 41 feet 'leap over sill, that are
a thousand feet of usuable length and
are 110 feet wide, but that is for the
far future, because it would be most
inconvenient and most expensive to
change those locks, but it is easy
enough to deepen a harbor like this;
if /on conclude that you have bo
many ships of 45 feet maximum loaded
draft and you need that additional
10 feet I can prophesy that you can
get it; but my impression now is if I
were you I would not go 45 feet di
rect. I would begin by something less.
Canal Finished in 1915
"The Panama canal is of course the
greatest enterprise of a constructive
character which has been entered up
on ror two centuries, n will certainly
ompleted by the first of January,
1915. We are now engaged in an ex
cavatlon that equals or nearly equals
three million of cubic yards of material
a month, and that would easily finish
the canal some two yens before the
date that 1 have mentioned. The un
llnty as to its completion depends
upon the construction of the dam and
the construction of the locks and th<
engineers are not yet in a position
to prophecy as they could witli re
spect to the excavation, when the
Whole work can be completed. What
its effect »iii he upon the trade of the
world i.- problematical.
"I do not think that we can always
calculate with exactness how tra I"
aues are to change, but I think
there are < i.-rtain facts that we can
make as promises with respect to the
operation of the canal upon the com
merce of the world. One is that its
most important function will he the
trade between the east and west co s
of die United states. How far it will
t the transcontinental lines of
course it is difficult to say, but that
It will make a radical change in the
character of the merchandise carried
I believe is certain.
"The next most important change
that it is going to make is in refer
ence to the trade between this c asl
and Europe and the next most im
portant is the trade between t I
eastern roast of the I'nited States an 1
the west coast of South America. Wiih
respect to all the other avenues of
trade the Suez canal Is apt to be b
competitor and the change that will
be affected by putting in a new method
and a new way of getting through the
continent is one that can only b'
known when the change has been ef
fected, and years have been given 1 I
allow that change to have all its ef
Means Much Here
"Certain it is, however, that the city
of Los Angeles and the" city or Ban
Francisco and the city of Sen tile are
cities most to be affected by the com
pletion of the Panama canal, and no
one can criticise, no one has the right
to ridicule the effort and the great ef
forts that your city has made to estab
lish a harbor for your city, so that you
shall get the benefit of that great trad"
that the Panama canal is certain to
bring to tile western coast.
"1 do not know that the increase in
the merchant marine Is essential to
your enjoyment of great benefit from
that canal. I do not think It is.
"Now we haven't any international
merchant marine. I do not know that
the system of subsidy is to be the cor
re< t way of working out that problem,
but I do know that it is in ac
cordance with the principle that
we followed in respect to the de
velopment of our Indusriest —he pr >-
tective system. We cannot protect it
in thi : controlling foreign bot
toms, and therefore the only equivalent
that we can offer is to pay those of our
people wiio «ill build and operate our
ships under our laws enough to equal
the difference in condition between their
running the ships anil foreigners run
ning foreign ships ami allowing them
a reasonable profit: and I for one am
in favor of trying that experiment.
Energy Is Praised
"There are a good many other .sub
jects that I should like to discuss with
you. As I looked at that beautiful
map and followed that red eye and
green eye across it and saw where I
had inflicted my views on the various
suffering citizens of the United States
at points ;. loss its surface. I won
dered how long tlie American people
would bear it. and therefore I hesi
tate to take up the questions that are
Just as important to you as they are
to any of the citizens fl have had the
honor to address. The truth is. I doubt
whether in New York, in Boston, in
Chicago, in any city in the country,
I should have the honor and opportu
nity of addressing so cosmopolitan an
audience as 1 now face, an audience
made up of the bone and sinew of the
community that has builded a beau
tiful city in a desert; that brings its
water 230 miles; that goes twenty miles
for a harbor, and that expects to
enlarge by the application of water
to earth, drawn I do not know from
where. You are a marvel. You have
got two marvels in California. One
is San Francisco that has arisen from
its ashes, and the other is Los Angeles
that is risen from the desert.
"There is one thing that the may has
taught me as I looked at it—has only
confirmed that which comes to me ev
ery time I rise to address an American
audience —I don't care whether it is on
a small town resurrected from the des
ert in Colorado, or a large city, or any
where elese—there is in the faces of
those people that I have talked to a
m use of contentment, of peace, and of
determination to get on and subdue
the obstacles, in order that they may
.■bow their American spirit In overcom
ing it, and that spirit I find everywhere.
Believes in the People
"Talk about anarchists am' Socialists
end discontent with the situation. It
may be that I did not see those people:
perhaps I wont. I am not anxious to
see them. But 1 do meet the great ma
jority of the American people, and they
come out to meet me In order to testify
their interest in the government and
their pride in their country and their
belief that there is nothing that an
American cannot achieve and cannot
oven otpe.
"Allusion has been n.ade to the poli
cies of my predecessor. I yield to no
one for my admiration for that great
man and the map he laid out for those
who were to follow him. .Sometimes it
seems as if it were pretty burdensome
for those who do follow them in order
to keep up with the procession, but it
is a great aid to have his example be
fore me, to have the test of the judg
ment of the American people which
he was able to make and to know that
in following along the general lines
that he laid down the administration
which follows him is following the will
of the American people."
Anti.Liquor Adherents Lose by Bigger
Majority at Stockton Than
Two Years Ago
STOCKTON, Oct. 11.—At the vote
taken today to guide the city council
on , the proposition of opening the sa
loons In this city on Sunday the sa
loon men polled 2254 votes to the
Good Government, or anti-saloon,
forces' 1869, leaving a total majority in
favor of Sunday opening of 585.
The vote shows 55 more for closing
and 706 more for opening than two
years ago.
About two years ago the anti-saloon
people won by sixty-six votes. Today
a total of 3923 votes were , counted,
against 3162 at the forme/ election,
giving an additional vote of 761. The
council will be called on to repeal the
old law ami frame a. new ordinance.
m • *•
Don't simply allow It to die— tl-»t plan of
jrnun. Find a little capital through ailverMi-
OSTERMOOR /£L ■ a /^ . /? patterns
219-229 S.BROADWAY <^S /^^^Zlz* SO. HILL. ST.

IF Genera! Clearance Sale in the House Furnishing Department Begins Wednesday ;i
Exceptional Sale Prices on Bath Mats and Towels
The Imported Terry Bath Mat in fast colors—blue, pink, red, tan, etc.— importer's stock bought so low that we can afford to make this price. (?| Aft
Regularly $1.75 and $1.50 values ; «PI»VU
Other Bath Rugs valued at $2.00, $2.25 C 1 IP 40c and sOc all-linen Huck Towels, about 100 dozen; ends hem JZn
and $2.50 .........'. »J)l«O0 stitched, scalloped and hemmed «Uv
"Clearance Prices on Silk Shirt Pretty School Handkerchiefs lOc
Wflkt* $3 50 A Great Variety
' ' aWl° *i»»^»^V Gay and fascinating story handkerchiefs-for little folk: Cook and Peary
These are broken lines for which you would usually have to pay from hunting, sledding and housekeeping at the North Pole; the amusing tale
$5.00 to $6.50. Exceptionally good values arc the brown silk tailored of Don Quixote and his Sancho Panza, and the adventures of Robin
waists, opening in front and with full length sleeves. Even better qual- Hood and his Merry Men.
ity are some black waists in taffetas and rr.cssalines; these have three- Also our plain linen special 15c value, selling at 10c.
quarter length sleeves and open in the back. Plaid and tape border plain linens and colored borders in stylish dainty
Dainty light blues and pinks in messalines, with lace yokes, three-quar- ' patterns, 10c, 12 f6r $1.00. •
ter sleeves, similar effects in white and a number of tailored white silk SPECIAL VALUES in broken lines; initial handkerchiefs, 35c value.
. for 25c. Pretty corner effects, 25c, 6 for $1.35.
was. x v
Modish Silks for Every Use
45-inch Cachemlr de Sole, the real French goods, soft and cling- (K A 24-inch Bordered .Crepe, some in Persian effects, for <|M -£| J C
ing, in all the new colors. Yard $>O.OU scarfs- Yard ' , .pi ailU «pi.*d
42-inch Cachemir de Sole ("Belvoir") a nice assortment of fry {-A 21inch Bordered Crepe for scarfs; Persian effects. 75C
shades; an excellent value. Yard «p£.OU Yard ••■W
SPECIAL— Glace Silk Suiting, in a full range of colors $SiC
and two-toned effects; regular $1.00 values at <JUW ,
For Warm Housegowns $ Underwear Everything in Baby Bedding
M ♦ riak at lOc to 25c Yd In Blanket Department, First Floor
riaieriaiS at iuc to <sjc ia. j We make the bab/s bedding a spec i a lty. Baby Ostermoor Mattresses,
FLANNELETTES in dozens of designs, Persian, stripe and floral, and ; covered with dainty French art ticking and absolutely absorbent,
in several different prices. Baby Blankets in white or pink or blue, with quaint designs.
OUTING FLANNELS in every dainty color and style that is made. Baby Comforts in silk or silkoline, lambs' wo6l or cotton filled.
AMOSKEAG TEAZLEDOWNS, good and warm. )| Down pillows, baby mattresses, baby pads, etc.. etc.
_ ; —Coulter Dry Goods Co. * —'
Mrs. P. H. Bodkin of Los Angeles Is
Honored with Position as Fifth
Vice President of the
The seventh day of the Home m-s
--sionary convention was given over to
the election of officers and a large
amount of routine business. At 10
o'clock was the beginning: of the elec
tion of officers, which continued
through tin; afternoon session, includ
ing intermediate routine work. A long
list of secretaries will be elected today.
The officers were all practically re
elected. Mrs. Clinton B. Fisk, New
Yoik city, was re-elected as president
emeritus. Mrs. George O. Robinson.
Detroit, Mich., «as re-elected presi
dent, and the following officers weic
also re-elected:
First vice president. Mrs. William
Christie Herron, Cincinnati; second,
Mrs William P. Thirkield. Washing
ton, D. C.J third, Mrs. May Leonard
Woodruff, Flemington, N. J.; fourth,
Mrs. Mary Fisk Park. New York •■-;
fifth, Mrs. P. H. Bodkin, Los Angeles,
corresponding secretary. Mrs. Delia
Lathrop Williams, Delaware, O.; re
cording secretary, Mrs. F. A. Aiken.
Cincinnati, <'•; treasurer, Mrs. George
H. Thompson, Cincinnati, O.
Managers—Mrs. I. D. Jones, Cincin
nati, O.; Mrs. E.£>. Albright, Delaware,
v.; Mrs. W. L. Boswell, Philadelphia,
Pa ' MM William A. Goodman, jr.,
Cincinnati, C; Mrs. D. D. Thompson,
Evanston, 111.; Mrs. O. P. McCarty,
Cincinnati, O.; Mrs. P. D. Perchment,
Pittsburg, Pa.; Mrs. William.M. Ampt,
Cincinnati, O.; Mrs. Anna Kent, East
Orange, X. J-; Mrs. J. W. Gosling, Cin
cinnati. O.; Mrs. W. F. Robertson, Nor
wood, O.i Miss Henrietta A. Bancroft,
Detroit. Mich.
Associate managers—Mrs. John Nell,
Baltimore, Md.; Mrs. W. T. Brown, In
dianapolls, Ind.; Mrs 1). B, Street,
■Washington, D. C.; Mrs. J. M, Pattison,
Cincinnati, O.; Mrs. J. P. Negus, Sioux
City, la.; Mrs. W. B. Meiish, Cincin
nati, O.; Mrs. D. L. Rhone, Wllkes
barre, Pa.
Last evening Mrs. L. S. Wlnans of
Seattle opened the session with a de
votlonal service. Mrs. Young made a
repori of the bureau for Alaska. Miss
Carrie Davis, superintendent of the
home for Chinese women and girls of
San Francisco, made an address, as did
Mrs. Nettle Mack, superintendent of
Susannah Wesley home of Honolulu.
Mrs. Carrie Cope of Topcka, Kas., gave
v etereopticon lecture.
The general session will open this
morning at 'J::» o'clock. Work for the
negro people In the south will be th«!
general theme. Addresses will be made
by representatives from the different
i, Spanish and Mexican work
also will be taken up at this session.
•The Future of Our Society" will be
the afternoon topic. At 3 o'clock a
..rial hour will be heM by Mrs. F.
I>. Bovard of San Francisco. I ir. !;,,
varcl will speak on "Immortality, the
i ',: eai i 'niivietlon." o
This evening Mrs. B. S. Potter will
speak on "Mormonism a Menace to
American Homes"
Japanese Nobleman Declares He Made
Investigation on His Own
TOKIO, Oct. 11.—Prince Ito, speak
ing at a dinner given today by Pre
mier Katsura to the members of the
International Press association of
Japan, at which fifty-four of the lead
ing newspaper men of the empire were
present, saia that the tour of Man
churia he was about to make was un
dertaken on his own initiative.
He desired to investigate existing
conditions there to satisfy himself and
to discover the exact truth.
This occasion, he said, afforded him
an opportunity to declare that his tour
was entirely without political signif
icance. s
Premier Kataura's guests of honor
included Prince Ito, Baron Komura,
minister of foreign affairs, and Count
Oku ma,
"Black-Horse" Hermit Will Be Buried
in a Sycamore Casket in a
Grave He Hewed
HANFORD, Cal., Oct. 11.- In a cof
fin which he hewed from a sycamore
tree, the body of K. \v. Jones, who for
forty-five years has led the life of a
recluse on an isolated ranch near
here, will be interred in a tomb built
of rock he quarried himself in the
bills twenty miles away and hauled to
Grangeville cemetery to be his sepul
Jones died of heart disease Satur
day on his lonely ranch. He was
called "Black Horse" Jones because
en his hobby [or raising coal black
horses, arty head '>€ which were on
the ranch when he died.
The sudden ending of his life's ro
mance, it is said, led him to his her
mit existence.
I According to those who heard the
atory from him. Jones' fiancee [ell and
I broke her neck while banding him a
; drink of water from a well, only a
few <Hiys before the day on which
they were to have been married.
His grief leri him to California In
an effort to get as far away as pws
lible from the lowa farm where his
sweetheart died.
For yearn he has kept his coffin in
the bedroom of hii lonely cabin and
when his tomb was finished he carved
an epitaph upon il with his nanu,
leaving blank only the death date.
Mis estate, which includes property
neat- the Coallnga oil fields, is esti
mated at $40.000^
Sentenced to Prison
BUISUN, Cal., Oct 11.— W. P. Dun,
nlng, former lupertntsndent of the or
phans' liuiiM- ;it \;i!!rjn, who w;is iiin
vlcted in tii'' superior court lure a tew
dayi ago uf immoral practices, was
sentenced today by Judge Buckles to
thirty years' Imprisonment at San
yuentln. The cane will be appealed to
the supreme court.
Corpse of Pennsylvanlan Is Discovered
Brutally Mutilated and Robbed.
Waylaid on His Way
[By Associated Press.]
WASHINGTON, Pa.. Oct. 11.— "Look,
somebody has knocked papa's scare
crow over. Walt till 1 go over and set
it up," said Miss Maud Heufnagle to
her companion, as the two girls were
walking along a path through a corn
in Id on their way to church yesterday.
A moment later a scream from the
young woman drew her companion to
the spot. She found Miss Heufnagle
si retched in a dead faint beside the mu
tilated body Of her father, which the
daughter had at first mistaken for a
scarecrow. •
The finding of the corpse revealed one
of the most mysterious murders In the.
history of this section.
Charles Heufnagle's body had been
literally hacked to pieces by his slay
He was one of the wealthiest resi
dents of Northern Washington county.
He left home on the morning of Sep
tember so to go to Plttßburg to visit a
sU'k daughter, and on his way to the
train took a short cut through the corn
It Is believed that he was waylaid
and murdered while walking along his
There are signs of a desperate strug
gle. HeufnagTe is known to have had
large sums of money and valuable pa
pers In his clothes, and these are miss
NEW YORK, Oct. 11.—A. Holland
Forbes, first vice president of the
aero club of America and Max Fliesh
mann of Cincinnati have started for
St. Louis prepare dto make a record
balloon ascension tomorrow or Wed
nesday, in as effort to capture the
Liihm cup.
Thi.s trophy was not won last week
by the leaders In the St. Louis bal
loon contest as the pilots of the two
balloon! tailed to file their entries
previous to the race. To win the Lahm
cup, a distance of 4i3'/2 miles must be
exceeded, this being the present rec
"Mr. Fleishman!) la anxious to land
■omewhere In the woods of Canadu,
;ihu\r Quebec op Montreal," said Mr.
Forbes before his departure.
11 We will carry a couple of guns so
as in be ready for big game shooting
should we land in a good hunting djs
trict. We will be prepared to remain
in the air three days.
"We ba\ rclered a big supply of
canned goodi find if noceasary we will
be enabled to camp out in tho woodi
fur a week."
Tin' balloon which Mr. Forbes and
Mr. Fllcshmunn will use is the New
York, -which wan used In the St. Louis
races. by Clifford J3. Harmon.
Government Issues Orders for Customs
Officers Not to Inspect Ships
at Portola Festival
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 11.—Acting
In accordance with instructions from
Washington to see that proper cour
tesies are extended to foreign war
ships visiting San Francisco harbor
during the Portola celebration. Col
lector of Port Stratton announced to
day that Deputy Collector Mcßrlde
had been appointed to board incoming
war vessels and welcome them In the
name of the president of the United
Collector Stratton has been in
structed by the treasury department
to exempt ships of this character from
customs restrictions, and when Mr.
Mcßride boarded the Japanese cruiser
[dsutna today he Informed the captain
that no inspection of the vessel would
be made, and that no duty would be
collected on the materials for decora
tion to be placed ashore during the
Portola celebration.
Defendant Gives Himself Up to the
Authorities to Save Innocent
Man Who Was Accused
of Crime
BAH FRANCISCO, Oct. 11.—That
James E. Cunningham was insane
when he shot and killed Miss Caroline
B. L'.raseh. stenographer for the firm
of Gray Bros., in June last was a de
cision of a jury in Judge Dunne's
court here today.
Cunnlagham gave himself up to save
an Innocent man, when J. Novak, a
laborer, was accused.
Last Saturday Insanity Commission
ers McGettigan and Lustig reported to
Judge Dunne that Cunningham was
an incurable paranoiac and recom
mended he be contlned in an asylum".
These physicians testified to that ef
fect before a jury which was impan
eled to Inquire Into the accused man's
They declared Cunningham suffered
from hallucinations that he was the
son of God and that all women were
in love with him.
After the decision of the jury Judge
Dunne formally committed Cunning
ham to a hospital for the Insane.
HONOLULU, Oct. 11.—When the
Mongolia arrived In this port today
the wharf was lined with thousands
of Japanese, gathered to greet the
Buddhist prince, Count Knzul Otuni,
who was on board the vessel.
It was the moat elaborate,. reception
and the largest gathering of Japanese
held here since the visit of Prince
Count Otatii, who la the Lord Abbot
of the western Hongwan temple, mar
ried a sister of the Japanese 'crown
Advises Man to Live In Accordance
with Bible Without Trying to
Show Knowledge of Sa
cred Writings
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Oct. 11.—John D.
Rockefeller advocated less scripture
and more practical Christianity In a
talk before the children of the Euclid
Avenue Baptist Sunday school yester
"When I was a lad nf 10," he said,
"we had two neighbors, both good men,
but their methods of practicing Chris
tianity were far apart.
"One would quote scripture all day
long, but he was a hard man to deal
"If he had preached less scripture and
given his men more nooning he would
have done much more good.
"The other man," continued Mr.
Rockefeller, "tried to live according to
the Bible, but outside of the church
was never heard to quote a line. His
deeds spoke much louder, than his
Bargain House
! South Main Street
is closed Monday, Tues
day and Wednesday, re
ceiving and marking
three oi the largest ship
ments of merchandise
ever shipped to Loa
Angeles, which they se
cured at auction in New
York City. Watch the
daily papers for the big
sale which opens shortly.
If .you value money be
on hand, as this will be
one. of the biggest value
giving sales of our

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