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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 15, 1910, Image 16

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-15/ed-1/seq-16/

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Universities and Schools Being Found.
Ed Which Are Patterned
After Wetsern
liop TVilson S. Lewis, Methodist
bishop of China, arrived In Los Angeles
yesterday afternoon from San Fran
cisco and with Bishop Hartzell of Af
rica, is at the Fremont hotel.
Bishop Lewis, whose official resi
dence is in Foochow, China, was elected
to the bishopric of the Methodist church
at the last general conference held in
Baltimore, May, 190S, at the same time
that Bishop Mclntyre, formerly of Los
wingeles. was made a bishop. Shortly
alter his election to the office the
bishop was appointed to China and
since that timo has. been looking after
the work there and Is now engaged in
the laymen's missionary work in this
country. When seen last evening Bish
op Lewis said:
"The Chinese are a people who give
great attention to education, for dur
ing all their history as a nation offi
cial preferment has been based upon
an educational test. Any person desir
ing an official position must first sub
mit to a crucial examination in Chinese
Adopting New Methods
"To bold a degree is esteemed to be
more honorable than to possess grpat
li.-he.s. Of late the Chinese people have
come to see that their old methods do
not prepare them for modern life. They
are therefore providing for a. complete
change in their educational mcl
They are now founding universities and
schools alter western models.
"Many philanthropist! in England
and America aro helping in the estab
lishment of schools in China. The Uni
versity of Oxford has provided for the
founding- of a college at Hankow. Mr.
Rockefeller lias indicated his inten
tions to found a Christian institution
in some one of the cities of the empire.
Harvard university has sent a repre
sentative to China for the purpose of
locating a school for the study of trop
ical medicine. This will probably be
Instituted at Shanghai.
"The Chinese welcome all such in
stitutions. In fact the knowledge is
much coveted by the Chinese, A Chi
with some knowledge of Knglish
lias no difficulty in securing a salary
many times larger than he could earn
Without it.
Many Accept Christianity
"The Christian work is developing
very rapidly. While the official el i
liave not accepted Christianity, many
Of the great middle class —merchants,
bankers and some scholars —have dune
so. The Protestant churches are now
planted in every one of the twenty-two
provinces. They occupy the Strategic
places', tin: great cities and commercial
"The people have awakened to the
advantages of western lifo and learn
ing. A citizen of the United States has
the advantage over all the nations in
liis approach to the Chinese. Our re
turn of the indemnity money about two
years ago is proof positive to them that
our motives for going to China are not
Rev. P. S. Henson of the Temple
Baptist church yesterday Indorsed the
moving picture exhibition of the Pas
sion Play as given last night at the
Temple auditorium under the auspices
of the Temple Baptist church. The
entertainment will bo repeated this
evening at the tempi.
Showed No Marks but Whole Body
Itched Like a Million Mosquito-
Bites—Sleep Out of the Question
and Life Became an Inferno.
"Tha Cuticura Remedies are tha best
In the world, as I knsw from experience.
In Dowlais, South Wales, about fifteen
years ago, families were stricken whole
gale by a disease kno*vn aa the itch.
Believe me, it is the moat terrible dis
ease of its kind that I know of, as it
itches all through your body and makes
your life an inferno. Sleep is out of the
question and you feel as if a million
moequitos were attacking you at the
same time. Yet you could see nothing
on the skin. But the itch was there all
right and I sincerely trust that I shall
never get it. I knew & dozen families
that were so affected. The male mem
bers and myself belonged to the same
society and, aa steward, it was my duty
to visit the sick members once a week
for sick benefit until they were declared
off. That is how I became bo familiar
with the itch.
"The doctors did their beat but their
remedies were of do avail whatever.
Then the families tried a druggist who
was noted far and wide for his remark
able cureß. People came to him from
all parts of the country for treatment
but his medicine made mutters still
worse, aa a last report they were advised
by a friend to use the Cuticura Remedies.
I am glad to tell you that after a few
days' treatment with Cuticura Soap,
Ointment and Resolvent, the effect wai
wonderful and the result was a perfect
cure in all cases,
"I may add that my three brothers,
three sisters, myself and all our families
have been u^ers of the Cuticura l(*me-,
dies for fifteen or twenty years. Tl.omas
Hugh IGSO West Huron St., Chicago,
111., June 28, 1909."
* * ComDleW External and Internal Treatment for
Ever/ Humor of Tafanw. Children and Adoll*
nraattMot Cutlcura Soap rJ5c.) I" Clean* th» Skin
OtlUcur* Ointment 150 c.) to Heal the Ekin. and
Ciith-ura Itevilvuut (SOo.) (or In tbe form of Chora
late i-o'tcd Pills iir. per vial of 00) to Purify the
Blood Bold throughout the world, Depot!: l,ou
don 27 Couterboiua B<|.; Par* 10, Rue de la
ehauiwi d^Antln; V. 8 A.. Potter Drat 4 Chem.
CoroTeoleProp.. lit Columbia Avo, Uoaton.MaM.
*rMalled tree. 32-paia Cutlcura Book. »• author.
mrcu {£» Care aL<J Treatment of Skis and liair.
Bishops J. C. Hartzell and W. 3. Lewis
Will Both Discuss the Needs
of Their Respective
Two foreign bishops of the Meth
odist Episcopal church have arrived
in Los Angeles. Bishop J. C. Hartsell
of Africa came Thursday morning and
Bishop W. 3, Lewis of China an
yesterday afternoon. They are here
In the interest of the missionary work
of their foreign llclds.
Bishop Hartsell will endeavor ao In
terest the people of America regard
ing the securing of workers and finan
cial aid and tv increase the Africa
diamond jubilee fund to $350,000, which
will require 116,000. llu will return to
Africa In February. Bishop l^ewis
will work principally In the middle
western' states in the interest of the
laymen's missionary movement, and
will remain .until next June.
Bishop Lewis will speak at the Uni
versity Methodist church on "The
Awakening of China" Sunday morn
ing. In the evening he will speak :'1
the First Methodist church on "The
Revival In China" preceding Dr.
Locke's sermon. Sunday afternoon
Bishop Lewis and Bishop Hartzell will
address a niasamceting to he held iit
2:30 o'clock under the ausplcea of the
Foreign Missionary society. Bishop
Hartzell will preach at the First
Methodist church Sunday morning.
To Open Primary School
Preparation! are being made for the
opening of the primary school of the
parish of the Holy CroM under the
direction or Rev. T. F. Fancy, the pas
tor. The members of the choir. Sun
day school teachers and ushers of thla
parish were tendered a reception by
Father Fahey and Fahsy at the
parochial residence lust Wednesday
Bishop Conaty left for San Diego
yesterday, where he will otliciate to
day at the profession of the Sisters
Of Mercy of St. Joseph's sanitarium
ana also the graduation of nurses from
that institution. Sunday the bishop
will confirm c class at the Church of
the Sacred Heart, Coronado, of which
Rev. J. W. Collins is the pastor.
"What a Boy" Is Topic
"What a Boy" will be the subject of
a lecture to be Riven by Rev. Frank M.
Dowllng this evening at tlie First
Christian church.
The Christian Endeavor society of
the Westiake Presbyterian church will
give "The District School" at the home
of W. H. Hillman, 155 West Forty
seventh street, next Friday evening.
Rev. Arthur S. Phelpß, pastor of the
Central Baptist church, will address
the Intermediate christtßn Endeavor
society of the Immanucl Presbyterian
church Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock
on "Sin and Its Wages."
Install Class Officers
Tlio J. O. C. <!asa of tlie First Con
gregational church held Us annual In
stallation of officers last evening in the
church. Dr. William Horace Day, the
pastor, officiated. Following were those
Installed: Mrs. Alice Payne, president;
Mrs Mabel Bacon, vice president; Krlna
Hauachlld, secretary, ana Hannan Mo
llne, treasurer.
j nolil E. Blight, minister of thn
Vngclcs Fellowship, will speak in
Blanchard hall, 283 Smith Broadway,
at 11 o'clock Sunday on "U'hy Diogenes
Couldn't Find a Man."
Congregationalistt of Bouthern Cali
fornia will hold b tellowßhip meeting at
the Garvanga Congregational church
Monday evenina The addreaa of the
evening will be given by Bey. William
Horace nay. pastor of the First church
of Lob Angeles.
To Hold "Fun" Party
A "fun p;u(y" will bo Riven by the
Christian Endeavor society of the First
Congregational church next Friday
evening: In the social hall of the church.
The members will bo attired as chil
dren. . _
The sodality of the Immaculate con
ception of the Holy Cross church is
p r paring to give a comedy before Lent
entitled "Heljj Wanted."
A month's mind requiem mass for the
late W 11. Wheeler will be celebrated
this morning a\ 9 o'i lock at the Church
of the Holy Cn
The travelers' aid committee ana aea
n ill have charge of the vesper
service of the Young Women's Chris
association Sunday afternoon at
i o'clock.
Indian Missionary to Speak
Roy Fred Mitchell, missionary to the
li,dims, will speak in the l'ifo
igregatlonal church Sun
day eveningl. .
r v v W. Rider will assist Rev. A.
S Phelps, pastor o( the Central Baptist
church, Sunday evening In a itqreopu
con lecture on "Life I" Africa, India
ana China." At the morning service
i ( Mr. phelps will Bpeak on Riyer
side'Echoes." Tin- recently organized
chorus choir will sing at both services.
The annual dinner of th< Home Mis
sionary society was held last night at
. 1 ■ Heights Methodist church.
Will Preach to Students
Rev William Horace Day, pastor of
tii' -First Congregational church, will
preach a sermon especially for the high
ol Btudentu Sunday evening. He
vill take for his subject '•Marconi ol
the Wirelei ." Ralph Glnaburg will
give violin snlos at this Bervlce. Ilov.
Dr Day will speak at the morning
service on "For He is Our Brother."
Dr. Warren P. Day, pastor eftiorltu* r''
this church, will preach Sunday morn
ing Mt- the Hawthorne Congregational
church, when thirty new memben will
bo r. celved into tho church. Com
munion will bo celebrated at this
To Address Brotherhood
Jlrv. E. I. Ryland, pastor of the
Hollywood Methodist, church and for
mer president ot the Church Federa
tion, will address the brotherhood of
the Westlako Presbyterian church next
Tuesday evening -it the home of tin
president, John 11. Krown, L33G Weut
Dr. Charles Edward Locke, at the
i Methodist Episcopal church to
morrow evening, will continue his
of sermons on ■■Truth About the Devil,"
and will discuss the subject "Some
Devils In Our City Beautiful thai
Oui?ht to Be Killed, and that Without
Delay." The rovlval meetings In this
church will continue each night the
coming v. crk.
Will Speak to Men
Roy. Qnorga Robert Cairns of Seattle,
supply for the First Baptist church
during the month of January, will speak
at the service for men Sunday after-
50c Aviation Dinner IfS^^ ftlferf I Vs/l/wV Living Dolls
on Saturday *,» .hall serve in our regular fourth floor restaurant | /^^^^Qg^^^«l>C^^i**¥ | We have in our AIIOW Theater real living, human dolls,
a high-class, thoroughly -well cooked course dinner for 50c This M s^Bl^-s^ n*ri afr TOmrTItADE h as a special attraction for women and children. It's a
is especially designed to Induce out-of-town Aviation Week [| , |ii|||| ||| ||| »| || | rinrnnfl great act. It is to laugh—sc. "■
guests to try our cafe. Broadway, Eighth and Hill Streets — r~— :; "
=-95c § Saturday THE LAST DAY £^ of Our 11
A line of" strong. J hsSml •/ IBV^ ■ v
pubstantla! t>asi<«Ms &!P\ * MsW
of liberal size, ilc- /V 1 A MPrt^M^Mm^HMV ,<4BBtW -wmibm *^otlH t^^. \ A "^HV'^BSS^HI
lunch purposes at AB|b\ '^' S. v»" i',\- '{<fr HiH Bf 49 WB^ QbA j VIbHQBW \ A I .
Aviation camp. 3« HMj j.l^ f' j /'■, V Wf I ■! j ?,»' i, V T;i . BHI 1 n
Tarry or use In .^ , H^ •& JflBA W w I Bw Ka I U 'Y^ SBtk BL f> Hfl \
auto or buggy. ■£. ~i\ >j') 9BL 1 ■ ¥f} o^B »m n £•'• BSBIA «
J^^HS^^^kW^ Even the best things must come to a close. Today, I V M ffixj ■ :«,t,:« CIJoc
jm%T^^%§Wk , the last day, will bring our Aviatka Sale to a close I >^ W The TolllVer Airship HieS
J*^M "^ '^ ' with a fitial flare °f trUmP etS SO far aS bar am Val " \ aW , n it, mo form on our fourth floor
M W:^ ues are concerned. The last day and the last bar- X Js& cry daT betw « 11 a . m. and 3p. m.,
JH W^trtm gains are memorable ones. Better ones >W^ Jf and M. working «ni be «p>"J»^ "^ a»
/ftw. ||^lEglWSa^^^. . JJ d S share . n them> , >^^ ' ai^Uip «l»ert. It doe, all It, b«™ W ork.
Saturday Is Our Children's Day
Boys Swagger Suits <t "5 Girls' Wash Dresses C^
Kinds that should be marked $4 to $8 «B> <lJ The best values in many a day for... W^
The double-breasted style that are just, knickerbodicr effect. Jhe .anKC m Mms in big collection^ gir^ new^ring w^, dress. oMjne [o|ds ,
Pants are in the manly straight style or knickerbocker effect The range o hams m jngnt g i doth . - ng and f lds £
cXis "to^s^^^g^'ir^r's,^^ r, 7 trJ !1 " olors Fine *»• -t- wean i range »< si « s to fitall; *■ -to »■
S^S Sou^TFa^c/i «O RO Girls' Smart Dresses $|.50
)lO\\ S!hn0 r * £== A special group of them at only .... ■==
/^^l'v^A O#XCltT%> - Charming little models of plain colored chambray with plaid gingham strap
\^C <WBb $3.50 Values pings and pipings. In tan, pink and blue. Also cadet and navy percale dresses
W«J^^l^ The famous Hamburger -Watch" shoes-aiways sold for w ith polka dots and white piping; full plaited skirts and waists; ages 6to 14.
•"*>^>vw__ ■■'"■ except when Especially reduced, as for today. r.e- • • . I
/&*' —"V yidc>3 saving a dollar you get with each pair . _„ a/^ /\r"
\ss~W. \} A Worthy Nickel Watch Free GirlS NODOy (JOatS %i 95
ra ,« Boys' Splendid School Shoes $1.50 „, -, H O t, e been selling up to $7.50, now at *JL=
Th 4 kind that wear. Calfskin or kid with solid oak solos. Sizes up to 2. Every pair fIOUK l/KC/f «»«»„ "r 1 v
guaranteed. : . *ioc Your choice of either full length or three-quarter models. There are coats of
GirlS* Neat SchOOl ShOeS at $1.25 fancy m i xtures , diagonals and kerseys with smart little bright colored touches
Black kid button or lace shoes with patent tips and extension soles. Neat fitting. 'velvet collars. " All the staple shades are included. Sizes 6 to 14 years.
Sizes up to' 2. ■ . " v
~~Girls' and Misses' Suits Boys' and Girls' Stockings Jj Ac
You've- never had opportunity to choose from a better assortment _ 3 PaWS .••••••••••••• •••••••• \J? V
of fashionably cut and tailored suits at anywhere near the price. $f *■ h! A Hamburg* dependable stockings for children arc toown far_«*« Wide. £g&
They are in 13 to ,0-year .!,«, Garments of fine French serge, J JJJ Hundreds ol^M»<«-» tffV%SS^^^l^J?lSJ& J?~^\
fancy weave worsteds and herringbone• «ergea .Seven-eighths ▼ ■ yT school or" dress French ribbed styles for girls and heavy corduroy ribbed fflpm^W
fitted coats, cut very long and satin lined. Pretty plaited skirts. B&jn for boys. Double Boles, heels and toes. All sizes. jmMM^^
In navy, Brecn, dark red, gray and black. "■' , „^-.-.„..,.--. -
Becoming Hats for All Men —Choice At $S^s ]^S.
No matter what your particular style or color preference, you'll find it in this tremendous assortment. Fedora, telescope, || '?'m^\y mm
four-dent, trouper and negligee hats of fine imported French furs and felts. Besides every up-to-date coloring, you'll find • S3 f\\ M////'
many rich blacks; finished with all-silk bands and leather sweats. Worth a great deal more than this _ special low price. ww^. 'S/
noon at 3:20 o'clock at the Young Men's
Christian association. The Schubert
lady quartet of Chicago will furnish a
'Tt' U^Te&aptlst church in the
Auditorium Sunday morning at 11
Sock Rev. A. M. Petty will speak on
-America the Hope of the World/;_At
7:30 Sunday night Judge Curtis D. Wil
bur Will deliver an address on mo
Fallibility of Human Judgment.
••Pitching Our Tonts Toward
Sodom" will be the lunday morning
topic of Rev. William MaoCormack,
dean and rector of St. Paul's pro-ca
thedral. In the evening Rev. J. Arthur
Evans of Hollywood will preach.
Rabbi Hecht Speaks
Rabbi 8. Hecht spoko last night at
the Sabbath services at Temple Bnal
B'rlth on "The Ninth Zionist Con
gress," which was recently held in
Rev "if' F. Coulter Will preach Sun
day morning at the Broadway Chris
tian church. In the evening Rev. J.
C. Hay. assistant pastor, will preach
the sermon. ...
"Ancient and Modern Prophets Will
ho the topic of the discourse at thn
First Unitarian church. 926 South
Flower street, by the pastor, Rev. L-.
Stanton Hodgin, Sunday morning.
To Make Annual Visit
Bishop Johnson will pay Ins annual
visit to the churches at Covina and
Monrovia Sunday, the former in tha
morning and the latter In the evening.
Tuesday evening the bishop will pre
side at the Quarterly meeting of the
Brotherhood of St. Andrew at bt.
Paul's pro-cathedral parish house.
■•John the Baptist -A Character
Study" will be the Sunday inornniK
topic of Rev. F. D. Sheets, pastor of
the Boylß Heights Methodist church.
In the evening the subject will be
"How God Punishes."
William Murphy, temperance speak
er will hold .services at the hall of the
Volunteers of America, 128 Kaist First
street, Saturday and Sunday evenings.
Frank \ Owen was sentenced to Ban
Ouentin for two'years by Judge Davis
of the criminal court yesterday. Owen
pleaded guilty to a charge of robbing
the borne of Ocorgo L. Daiuier of cloth
inc which later wai sold to a second
hand dealer, Owen representing it be
longed to his dead brother. Dr. X IT
n tt city polite Burgeon, also stated
U«,t the theft of bis watch had been
traced to Owen. _
Salt T-ake Hcrvice Krminiml
Local train service of the halt Lake
Route has been resumed between Los
Angeles and Pomona. Ontario, River
side Colton and San Bernardino, trains
leaving First street station daily at
835 a. m., 11 a. m., 3:40 p. m. and 5:84
D m The popular orange grove ex
cursions via this lino leave Los An-
geles daily at 8:35 a. in., returning at
6DI p. in. Round trip fare to San Ber
nardino Is $2.75, with return limit of
eight days and stopovers allowed at
Riverside and other points. Sunday
fare is $1.75. good for the day. •_
Tickets and information at 601 South
Spring street 'and at station.
San Pedro Shipping News
SAN PEDRO, Jan. 14. — The Pacific Coast
Steamship company's liner President arrived
tonight from Seattle via San Francisco and
Kcdondo Beach with freight and passengers,
and will continue down the coast to .San
Diego tomorrow morning.
It was expected that tho President would
dock at the new berth for Pacific Coast
steamers at the foot of Fifth street, but the
wharf will not be ready for use for another
week. Tills wharf wag formerly used by
the Catallna steamers, \which now dock on
the south side of Fifth street. A new sta
tion and warehouse has been built for the
Pacific | Coast company and extensive im
provements made in the wharf, including
adjustable slips so that freight may be un
loaded from the side ports Instead of. the
top hatches at cither high or low tide.
With tlio transfer of the Pacific Coast
steamers there will be no more passenger
business south of Fifth street and the South
ern Pacific wharf them will be used ex
clusively for freight. New tracks and spurs
have been built so that steamers may be
discharged more rapidly. ■
Kureka May Kuu to San Virgo
It lias been announced that the North Pa
cliic Steamship company, operating the
Roanoko and George W. Elder between here
and Portland, will add San Diego to the
port of call, but* there seems to be some
doubt whether the Hoanoko or the KurcUa.
which has just been added to the line, will
make the run to the southern port. The
Eureka Is now In drydock at .San Francisco,
being converted Into an oil burner. She In
tho smallest of the three, and will run only
between Sin Francisco and San Pedro, pos
sibly Kan Diego, calling at way ports There
are about sixteen way ports between here
and Pan Francisco and the little steamer
Coos Bay of the Pacific Coast lino baa been
taxed to care for tho business The Roanoke
having discontinued the call at Eureka, may
have time to run to San Diego on her bi
weekly trip ■ .
New Master of liuuliokp
Capt. George H. sieh has succeeded Capt.
I! J. Dunham as waster of the North Pa
ciiic (steamer Roanoke, Capt. Zah has been
with tho Pacific Coast steamship company
for a long time and is the third well known
commander to leave the service of that
company within the last few weeks, the
others being Capt. Hannah and Capt. Hall.
Miscellaneous Notes
The steamer ChehallM, Capt. Kettleson,
arrived today from Drays Harbor via San
Francisco with passengers and 735.000 feet
of lumber for various wholesalers.
The steamer San Pedro, Capt. BeneWct
son, sailed today In ballast for Eureka t»
reload lumber.
Tin' schooner Robert Bearles, Capt. Piltz,
will reload lumber at Everett. Sho tailed
today In ballast. ■ ■
Tho German steamer F.rna completed dis
charge of 200 tons of coal hero tuhlght and
continued down the coast with nearly a
hundred excursionists, who will Investigate
trade conditions In Mexico." The lima had
to be towed into port un account of a. dis
abled rudder, which was repaired hero.
Tbe Norwegian steamer Tricolor cm
ploted discharge of a cargo of nitrates i"
day and sailed tonlgbt for Han Pranclsuo,
en routs to Puget sound, to load lumber for
South American ports. '
The steamer Fulton. Capt. Maloney. sailed
today in ballast for Mendocino after dis
charging a cargo of ties for tlio Pacitlc
The steamer Klamath wan duo to sail
from Columbia river last night with a cargo
of lumber for the National Lumber com
pany. The Klamath was recently launched
at Eureka by «he. Hammond Lumber com
pany, and Is one of the largest wooden
steamers in th» lumber service. This will
bo her first trip to San Pedro.
The barkeiitdio John Smith has arrived at
Tacoma and Is loading lumber at the Demp
sey mill.
The steamers Katherlno and Temple E.
Dorr sailed yesterday from Eureka for this
port with aggregate cargoes of 1,000,000
feet of redwood for tho I'aciflo Lumber
The schooner Metha Nelson Is expected
to leave Eureka today for Kan Pedro with
100,000 feet of lumber.
Movement* of Steamer*
Steamers carrying passengers due to ar
rive and depart today and for tho next tow
days are as follows:
Steamer — ' Duo.
Kiamalh, Portland .Tan. ID
Hunalcl, San Francisco , Jan. 15
Norwood, Drays Harbor Jan. 18
Roanoko, Portland Jan. 17
Admiral Sampson, Seattle Jan. 17
Senator. San Francisco Jan. 17
Santa Rosa, San FranrlAo Jan. 18
Oeo. W. Elder. Portland* Jan. Is
Carlos, Grays Harbor Jan. IS
Hanalel, Sail Francisco lan. 21
Queen, Seattle Jan. 22
Admiral Sampson, Seattle lan. 22
All northbound steamers call at San Fran
Steamer—For Soil
President, San Diego Jan. 15
Hanalel. San Francisco Jan. Hi
President, Seattle Jan. 16
Hoanoke. Portland Jan. It
Santa Rosa, San Diego Jan. It
Santa Rosa. San Francisco Jan. 20
Hanalel, San Francisco Jan. 22
Admiral Sampson, *<atllo Jan. 88
Samoa. Caspar J"". I.'
President, Seattle '. Jan. i"
Chelialls, Uruys Harbor *. Jan. 17
Tide Table
Saturday, Jan. 15 0:26 am .':"! am
11:08 pm 6:20 pm
Sunday, Jan. 16 l.:0S am 6:30 am
12:36 pm 7:04 pm
Monday, Jan. 17»-^... I:s* am 7.47 am
1:31 pm 8:01 I'm
Tuesday, Jan. 18 2:48 am 1:13 am
3:42 pm 9:04 pm
Wednesday, Jan. 19.... :i:'.l am 11:04 am
5-38 pm 10:18 pm
Thursday, Jan. 20.... 6:5* am 13:34 am
0:0' lpm 11:23 pm
Sao Francisco Shipping
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 11.—Arrived: Ste.am
ers Coos Bay. from San Pedro; Brooklyn,
from San Pedro; Whlttler, from San Pedro.
Sailed: Steamers Daisy Freeman, lor San
Pedro; Daisy liltcbel, for San I'eili".
NEW \OIIK —Arrived: L.usita,|la frc;n
I'nrriKD Shipping j ■ ."
MANILA—Sailed! Traiwjiort Logan lor
San Jj'rnnoHco, t ,
ST. JOHN'— Empress of E;ritain,
for Llvor»OOl, -. _ J '■
+-~+ 1
FRANKLIN, Pa., Jan. 14.—Sir
rounded by attorneys and private d«|
tectives Mrs. Emma A. Miller today de
fled tho Bherlff and local authorities to
Invade her place ■• of refuge, under a
friendly roof, and serve upon her dl
vorce papers filed by her ' husband,
Gen. Charles Miller, multi-millionaire
oil man. .Mrs. Miller will leave Frank
lin Sunday, as Hie service of court liii
pers is illegal on that day.
Stockholders to Share in Distribution
of Common Stock in Inter- ,
national Corpora.
| tion
NEW YORK, Jan. M. -Twenty mil
liuii dollars in common stock is to be
the share of stockholders of tho Inter
national Harvester company in profits
of the last few years. The announce
ment that this "melon" would be cut
was made at the office of J. F: Mor
gan & Co. today.
The distribution is to he made rat
able us a stock dividend to the present
j6,00n,u00 of common stock.
The decision to make the distribu-
Uon followed a preliminary today by
the comptroller of the company at a
meeting Of directors. This report
showed that, after setting asido re
serves In excess of those set aside in
l'jos earnings of the company for loou
exceeded $14,000,000.
Thtf stock distribution is not all the
Stockholders will receive, for the board
of directors today further recommended
that $3,200,000 be set aside out of last
For Bilious Attacks
Here is help for you. Your bilious attacks may be both prevented
and relieved, but prevention is better than cure. The means are
at your hand. When a dull headache, furred tongue, yellow cast
to the eyes, inactive bowels, dizziness, or a sick stomach, warn
you of a coming bilious attack, resort at once to
which act almost instantly on the liver and bowels, and quickly
regulate the flow of bile. A few doses of Beecham's Pills will
correct the stomach, put the blood in order, relieve headache and
tone the entire system.
For over sixty years, on land and sea, Beecham's Pills, by their
safe and thorough action on the stomach, bile and bowels, have
maintained their world-wide reputation as
The Best Bile Medicine
Boxes 10c and 25c, with full direction!.
year's earnings as a 4 per cent dividend
on common stock. This stock hereto
fore has paid no dividends.
A statement Issued by Oeorgo W.
Pi-rkins, chairman of tho finance com
mittee of tho Company, says: "Forma!
action ou the dividend matter will b<-.
taken at tho board's regular ineetinir
on January 29, at which time notice as
to Hosing of books for dividend pur
poses will be given."
brief hearing 1 today Frederick Cohen,
who eloped with Miss Roberta de Jii
non, was committed to the county pris
on without bail for further hearing two
weeks from today on a ehargo of kid
naping. ' ••
There is a possibility, however, that
Cohen will go unpunished.
The police today made the emphatic
statement that Cohen did not. harm tho
girl, and tho young: runaway still ad
heres to her story that she alone was
responsible for the affair.
After an interview with the waiter in
his cell at the city jail his lawyer told
reporters th#t Cohen under tho law had
committed no crime.
Tho girl is in a private apartment of
a hospital under tho caro of a norvo
Mrs. Julia Cohen, tho deserted -wife,
who was taken to a hospital last night
in a state of nervous collapse, was bet
ter today. She declared Bho would etand
by her husband.

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